Prostate, bladder, colon, and rectal cancers are sometimes treated with radiation to the pelvis. Due to this erection problems can occur. The higher the total radiation dose and the wider the pelvic section, the greater the chance of later erectile problems. If radiation therapy is part of your treatment plan, talk to your doctor before it starts. Malegra 100 medicine, vidalista 20 medicine, and tadarise 20 medicine, recommended by the doctor can solve the problem of erection. Ask how your arteries and nerves may be affected by radiation therapy so you know what to expect.
Nerve damage from surgery
The most common way surgery affects erection is by removing or injuring the nerves that aid in an erection. All the operations listed above can damage this nerve. Nerves surround the back and sides of the prostate gland between the prostate and the rectum, and protrude like a cobweb around the prostate, making it easy to damage them during operations.
Other things that affect erection after surgery
A wide range of ED rates has been reported even in men who have not undergone surgery. But generally, the younger a man is, the more likely he is to get a full erection after surgery. Men under the age of 60, and especially men under the age of 50, are more likely to recover their erections than older men.
Erectile dysfunction before surgery
Men who had good erections before cancer surgery are much more likely to recover their erections than men who had erectile problems. Other conditions, such as Peyronie's disease: In some men, the penis may develop a painful curve or "lump" during erection. This condition is called Peyronie's disease. It is often caused by scar tissue forming inside the penis and is associated with some cancer surgeries, such as prostatectomy. However, Perini’s disease is rarely linked to cancer treatment and can be treated with certain drug injections or surgery.