Peeing During Sex: Causes, Treatment, and More

Peeing During Sexual Activity: Causes, Treatment, and More

What causes guys to have a hard time peeing during sexual activity? Is it because they are not used to doing so or maybe its due to their own habits?

There are many reasons why some guys may experience difficulty in this area. Some of them include:

1) They do not want to admit that they need to go.

2) They don’t want to make any noise.

3) They think that they will not be able to hold it long enough.

4) They are worried about hurting themselves.

5) Their partner does not allow them to pee anywhere else than inside her/his body.

6) Other factors such as anxiety, stress, etc.

may cause them to avoid the problem altogether!

The first thing to consider is whether your guy is willing to take responsibility for his own actions. If he says “No” then you need to work with him on this issue. You must try to change his behavior and encourage him to do it. This will probably require some effort but if you stick with it, eventually he’ll start peeing during sexual activity naturally without any extra encouragement from you.

Now let’s look at the other side of things. If you decide to change your guy’s behavior then you need to work on one thing at a time. So start off by completely banning him from touching himself during the act. If he asks about this then just explain that you don’t want him to do it anymore because it is annoying. He will definitely try to argue with this, but don’t be swayed.

Just stand your ground on this issue and refuse to let him do it.

This one action alone will make a huge difference. But if he is still unable to go then the problem probably runs deeper than that. If he has been doing this for a significant amount of time (we’re talking years here) then he will have probably conditioned his body to prevent itself from releasing urine during this activity. In order to get around this you must put more effort into helping him be able to release.

You can try the squeezing method where you place his tip into the palm of your hand and squeeze gently. This should provide enough pressure to get him started but not enough to actually cause him to finish. Continue doing this until he is able to pee.

Should you still have problems then try the kneading technique. This one involves you massaging the region around his genitals in a squeezing motion (but not on his actual genitals). You must do this vigorously and consistently. It is very similar to how you would knead dough so you should have a good idea of what we are talking about. Again, he should eventually be able to release urine thanks to this method.

Finally, these 2 methods should be enough to get your guy peeing like a normal person during the act. But if they don’t work then you will have to consider taking him to see a doctor. There is a chance that there is a more serious underlying medical condition causing this problem and the sooner it is treated the better.

If you are unable to help your guy out, then you need to let him know in no uncertain terms that he will have to see a doctor because you can’t take care of this problem for him anymore. Make sure that he understands this before dropping the subject completely. You shouldn’t have to bring it up again.

Finally, if the problem does turn out to be medical in nature (and he ignores your warnings) then you can rest assured that it is not, in fact, your fault. You did all you could and unfortunately some people just aren’t willing to get the help they need.

Sources & references used in this article:

Potential sexual transmission of Zika virus by D Musso, C Roche, E Robin, T Nhan… – Emerging infectious …, 2015 – ncbi.nlm.nih.gov

Preservation of urine voiding and sexual function after rectal cancer surgery by K Hojo, AM Vernava, K Sugihara… – Diseases of the colon & …, 1991 – Springer

Absorption of 151chromium-labeled ethylenediaminetetraacetate in inflammatory bowel disease by I Bjarnason, C O’Morain, AJ Levi, TJ Peters – Gastroenterology, 1983 – Elsevier

Sexual function in women with urinary incontinence and pelvic organ prolapse by MD Barber, AG Visco, JF Wyman, JA Fantl… – Obstetrics & …, 2002 – Elsevier

Diagnosis and treatment of 409 patients with prostatitis syndromes by J De la Rosette, MR Hubregtse, EJH Meuleman… – Urology, 1993 – Elsevier

Clean, intermittent self-catheterization in the treatment of urinary tract disease by J Lapides, AC Diokno, SJ Silber, BS Lowe – The Journal of urology, 1972 – auajournals.org