Levitra and the reaction of a woman to possible rejection

In the early part of the last century, dating used to be very simple. At an appropriate moment, the man would ask the woman out. They would do something together and, if they were feeling brave, they might actually hold hands. Any other touching was strictly taboo. At some point during the supposed sexual revolution of the 1960's, more couples went further than just holding hands. As we closed on the end of the century, the debate had shifted to whether couples should expect to move into the bedroom on their first date. It was quite surprising to see how quickly the old puritanism was carefully put to one side. Then came a shift in emphasis to abstinence. This reversed the trend in the number of teen pregnancies and, if you believe the media, more couples now stay celibate for longer.

This makes it more difficult for both sides to interpret the dating signals. Let's say the man has no interest in taking it further. He gently backs away. But suppose he's very interested but shy. Because of the abstinence pledge he signed when young and impressionable, he's had little sexual experience. Now he's on a serious date and he's worried he'll make a fool of himself. If he doesn't ask the woman to join him in bed, what's the woman to think? He might not find her attractive or it might be the reverse. Is she to blame herself for not being attractive or for saying "all the wrong things"? How do people react to what might be a personal rejection?

Men can try to boost their self-confidence by carrying Levitra with them. So, if all the signs seem to offer the opportunity, they can feel more confident by taking the pill. Except if there's a real confidence crisis in the man's head, no erectile dysfunction drug is going to work. The performance anxiety will usually prevail. So men should think less and act more. If in doubt, relaxation exercises and a frank discussion with the prospective partner are a a better way forward than quietly drinking down a Levitra.