A month after getting a vasectomy, my ex-boyfriend and I began a relationship.
We started dating and I was excited to be seeing him again, but things quickly went downhill.
After about six months, he began to develop severe impotency.
He could no longer function sexually.
We tried to get him to stop, but he refused to give up his sexual desires.
In desperation, we decided to do something drastic: we called an ambulance.
The medics arrived and they rushed him to the hospital.
After being put into a medically induced coma, he was able to talk.
He was in a coma for two weeks and was in recovery.
But for two months after that, his body was incapable of producing semen.
When he woke up, he told us he could no long keep this up.
He couldn’t have sex, couldn’t even touch his penis.
Our story was not uncommon.
Impassative impotencies are common and can lead to many long-term physical and mental problems.
They are not always reversible.
The first thing you need to know is that your partner can become impotent at any time and is not necessarily a sign of infertility.
If you suspect your partner may be impotent and you want to get help, you can get medical advice.
There are a number of services to help people who are in an impotent state, including: sexual health clinics for men and women with impotences