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Vasectomy Impotence - Worsen Throughout Time
We've probably all seen the humorous side of a vasectomy portrayed on one of our favorite television shows at some point. The wife keeps changing her mind on whether she wants to be a mom again and the husband suffers through various surgeries to reverse or receive permanent conception prevention. But, is this surgery really a laughing matter? 
The Painful Truth
Though the surgery is very routine and can be successfully accomplished within 30 minutes, there are a number of side effects that occur post op. One of the more prominent affects being erectile dysfunction. Erectile dysfunction, or impotence as it is more commonly referred to, is the consisted incapacity to achieve and sustain an erection throughout intercourse. 
Having a vasectomy procedure done could also put you on the front line of prostate inflammation, epididymitis, or a testosterone imbalance. Luckily, thanks to Mother Nature there are countless herbs such as Epimedium or Achyranthes, which can help aid these side effects for a much more natural recovery
Natural Healing 
Herbs like Epimedium, or “Horny Goat Weed,” will help to improve a natural sex drive by strengthening nerves while promoting sexual energy. Achyranthes on the other hand, will function as a circulatory tonic that assists circulation that could have been lost during a vasectomy.

Proper circulation after the procedure is very important. If it isn't carefully looked after, the production of FSH, LH and testosterone will be suppressed. This essentially causes a man to experience impotence and a dismal sex drive.
Really Reversible

So did the sitcoms have it right? Is a vasectomy as easily reversible as changing your clothes? The truth is, a vasectomy should always be taken seriously and viewed as permanent. During the 30 minute procedure, a surgeon will use a variety of techniques to cut, inactivate, and close the two ends of the vas and quickly sew the two ends up.

However, it is possible to reverse the operation with a procedure called a vasovastostomy. This operation is much more complicated and will take longer. Generally, the patient will be put under for the duration of the operation.

Your surgeon will then proceed to locate both ends of severed vas deferens and cut off the sutures along with any scar tissue. The new ends must be carefully sewn back together. Success of this reversal is usually achieved within five years of the original vasectomy.

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