Let’s face it: most children, however old, don’t want to think about their parents having sexual intercourse, even though they know perfectly well that they wouldn’t be around if their parents never had sex.
It is a matter of debate whether chatting openly about sex and male enhancement in a family setting is useful. Most people seem to think that it is, but there are limits.
I wouldn’t recommend that any father illustrate the points he was making by reference to either his or his wife’s experiences. Don’t talk about your erectile dysfunction. Don’t bring out your penis enlargement device that you used back in college. I am certain that your son would not want to hear about your earlier masturbatory exploits, especially if your particular idiosyncrasy, which was the trigger for your sexual fantasies when a young man, was focused on your mattress.
Furthermore, although your son could probably discuss your current impotency, with any embarrassment tempered by compassion, it might not improve family dynamics, his sex life, or your own relationship with your penis.
Adolescents have enough problems – stemming from their pubertal surge of hormones, accompanying pimples, and the lack of socially acceptable sexual outlets when their libido is exceptionally high – without being burdened with their father’s penis troubles and subsequent experimentation with male enhancement pills like VigRx Plus to overcome them.
Your earlier masturbatory techniques have some hints of frotteurism, in which the penis becomes sexually aroused from fantasies when they touch or rub themselves up against someone who hasn’t, and wouldn’t, respond to their sexual advances. They also have a suggestion of fetishism.
Frotteurism is a comparatively common condition that accounts for many of the cases of sexual assault in crowded places, such as on the subway. Again, male enhancement products will not cure this particular fetish.
Frotteurism is classified as a paraphilia, those conditions that used to be described as perversions. By definition, a paraphilia describes sexual practices in which someone is sexually aroused by the contact of his penis with people, objects or from situations in which the object that excited their physical desire is unlikely to, or incapable of, displaying affection or reciprocal arousal. This definition would seem to include your mattress when you were a young man.
Frotteurism, when a man rubs his penis against a woman, is obviously unpleasant, but what constitutes abnormal fetishism is more difficult as it shades into normal behavior.
The textbook definition of paraphilias might also seem to include sex with blow-up dolls, dildos, artificial vulvas, silk underwear, shoes, and fantasizing about sex. However, if these were not the object of the passionate penis but only the means of satisfying a totally separate fantasy, their importance would be lessened.
Most men and women masturbate. Furthermore, recent research suggests that it is at least as common in women as in men. It certainly doesn’t cause impotence, or erectile dysfunction. That is when the penis doesn’t get hard enough to achieve penetration during sexual intercourse.
However, if when younger you could become sexually aroused only by rubbing your penis against the mattress, this would be an interesting point to raise with your doctor when discussing your impotence.
Without a medical history, knowledge of your smoking and drinking habits, as well as the nature of any medicines, such as VigRx Plus, you take, and the results of standard cardiovascular and blood tests, it is impossible to predict the cause of your impotence – but it won’t be masturbation.