Which is more effective for treating erectile dysfunction: the drug or the surgery?
The best option, according to experts, is a combination of surgery and a combination drug.
They say this would be the most effective way to treat erectile problems for men with the condition.
“The drugs are better,” said Dr. Michael S. Smith, an associate professor of psychiatry at the University of California, San Francisco, who wrote the book The Erectile Dysfunction Solution.
“It’s not the drugs alone that work, but the combination of the drugs.”
A new study published in The Journal of the American Medical Association shows that when men who had undergone surgery to remove the tissue that covers the penis, called hypospadias, had the drugs used to treat it, the erection rates in the group were almost 50 percent lower than in those who received no treatment at all.
But the researchers noted that, for men who underwent the surgery without the drugs, the erectile function remained unchanged.
So it’s unclear if the drugs actually help men’s erections.
Dr. Smith said that the studies should help the drug makers better understand how effective they might be for men, because it would allow them to tailor the drugs to the condition, rather than just a few different drugs.
The results of the study also suggested that, when given at the right dosage, the drug might be a useful way to help reduce the risk of complications, such as erectile disorders.
The drugs used in the study were called tempurphedic and vasopressin.
The two drugs are usually used to help treat erections, which are triggered by a lack of lubrication in the penis and can cause erectile difficulties.
They are both known as vasopressor drugs, because they reduce the amount of blood that circulates in the blood vessels that supply the penis to the rest of the body.
They have been used for years in the United States, but doctors have been hesitant to prescribe them for men because of concerns about side effects.
“There are some drugs that are proven to be less likely to cause side effects, but we don’t know how to predict which ones are more likely to work,” said Matthew P. Wahlstrom, an assistant professor of sexual medicine at Vanderbilt University.
“We need to have more research to determine what the optimal dose is.”
A study in the Journal of Sexual Medicine found that vasopression drugs such as tempurpycline and vasoconstrictor drugs, which block the flow of blood through the penis without causing a blockage, had lower rates of side effects than vasopressed vasopresses.
In addition, men with erectile dysfunctions who received a combination regimen of vasopressing vasopresists and tempurping vasopreventives were more likely than those who took vasoprepistol alone to report erectile discomfort and decreased sexual pleasure.
The study also found that men with untreated erectile diseases were more prone to developing side effects such as acne, which may cause dryness or irritation in the genital area.
The new study adds to a growing body of research showing that the combination drugs can help men relieve erectile symptoms and prevent complications.
But, Dr. S. Joseph Strain, a professor of gynecology at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, said that while it is clear that combining the drugs may help men, the drugs should only be used for people who are at higher risk for erectile issues.
“If they’re going to be used to alleviate a common condition, like erectile pain, the patient should have the option of getting surgery,” Dr. Strain said.
“This study does not show that using these drugs will help men with ED.
There is no indication that the drugs are going to have any effect on the severity of the condition.”
The study was funded by the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases.
Smith and Wahlstra have a paper to appear in the July 1 issue of the journal Journal of Urology.