A new survey from the American Academy of Pediatrics and the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists found that nearly half of women who suffer from erectile problem symptoms suffer from depression.
The survey, which was conducted by a research team led by Dr. Deborah Blaise, a professor of pediatrics and obstetrics at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis, examined the prevalence of depression and other mental health problems among women who have been diagnosed with ED, erectile disorder or related conditions.
“There is no question that ED is a significant problem for women,” Dr. Blais said.
“It is an issue that affects women and it affects them in many different ways.”
The survey found that about 8 percent of women surveyed had been diagnosed as having ED, and that more than 7 percent of those women also had a history of depression or other mental illness.
About 6 percent of the women had been in an ED facility.
The prevalence of ED was highest among women between the ages of 35 and 44, with an estimated 13.4 percent of patients having a depressive disorder, compared to 4.3 percent of non-ED patients.
About 7.3 million people in the U.S. have been treated for ED, the study found.
About 14.1 million of them have ED inpatient and outpatient settings.
About 12.1 percent of ED patients also had an anxiety disorder, the researchers said.
About 2.9 million of the ED patients reported experiencing symptoms such as “loss of control,” “sadness, anger, confusion, fatigue, sleep disturbances, mood swings, and anxiety,” according to the study.
The researchers noted that while the study did not find an association between ED and depression or anxiety, there was some evidence of an association.
A 2015 study in the journal Archives of General Psychiatry found that men who have ED are more likely to have depression and anxiety than men without ED.
Dr. Blais said she and her colleagues conducted the survey as part of a broader investigation into the prevalence and correlates of ED among women, including the prevalence, prevalence, and correlates between ED, depression and PTSD.
In the study, they interviewed 1,000 women and their partners who had been treated at the Mayo Clinic for ED.
The participants were asked about ED symptoms, whether they had been hospitalized, whether their partners had been ED patients and whether they thought their partner might have been an ED patient.
About half of the participants were women, but they were not all enrolled in the study at the same time.
Dr, Blaises said that while ED is not the only problem that women have, it is an important one that has an effect on their lives.
“The primary reason why we think ED is an area of concern for women is because of the prevalence,” Dr Blaizes said.