Can old men ejaculate too? How old are you when u stop? Does it change colors?
I'm older and I can still ejaculate. 2 -3 times a day too. It depends on many factors. Each man has a different sex drive.
My Grand Daddy died at 94 (Rest his soul) and I used to see him with a boner all the time when he was in the assisted living complex. (Mentally Scared) I asked him about sex and when did he stop having it... He said sex was just as enjoyable when you're 90 as it was when he was 70 He used to say the best blow jobs were from women who could take their teeth out...
I still cringe!
EEEwwwww!It's scary and funny at the same time! --> Under normal circumstances, men don't stop ejaculating at some age. That's why old men still got boners.
Yep - men remain fertile their entire lives. Even in their 90's they can ejaculate just fine, and although sperm counts may have declined a little as they aged, a 90 year old still has plenty of sperm to be fertile, assuming they're healthy.
Male fertility certainly declines as men get into their 50's. It declines significantly as men get into their 80's. Older men tend to have genetically-compromised sperm, and are more likely to produce offspring with genetic problems:In reply to:The children of 40-year-old dads may have double the chance of schizophrenia compared to babies born to dads in their early 20s. The occurrence of autism is about five times greater for fathers in their 40s compared with dads younger than 30.All else being equal, a woman looking for a father of her children is better served finding a guy under 40.
In reply to:Male fertility certainly declines as men get into their 50's. It declines significantly as men get into their 80's. Significantly is a relative term. The fact remains that a healthy man in his 80's is still fertile. Does he have a sperm count and quality the same as when he was 20? No. But he's still fertile and capable of conceiving a child. That article did not discuss average sperm metrics of elderly men. It only said semen volumes declined by 20% from age 30 to 50, but as you know, semen volume is not necessarily indicative of sperm count or quality. It also only showed chances of abnormal motility increases as a man ages, however, abnormal motility of a certain percentage does not necessarily mean infertility (unless it gets so high that it meets the definition of infertile). I would be interested in seeing the total sperm count, % motile, % abnormal, etc. averages for each age group, but that article didn't discuss that. I found a research article online a few years ago, and from what I remember, while sperm count and quality decrease with age, the decrease is subtle, and a healthy man remains fertile his entire life, 80's and beyond, on average.
It's not just the sperm count and motilitiy that decline with age; it's also the genetic quality, as the second article points out.
Here's an article of interest, if you have access to the Journal of the AMA:
Medical Implications of the Male Biological Clock
Lewis et al.
JAMA.2006; 296: 2369-2371.
ScienceDaily: Study Shows That Genetic Quality Of Sperm Deteriorates As Men Age 6/6/2006:
In reply to:
The study, "Advancing age has differential effects on DNA damage, chromatin integrity, gene mutations, and aneuploidies (chromosome abnormalities) in sperm," appears this week in the online edition of the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
In reply to:
While age had an effect on semen volume, the more significant impact was on sperm motility, which researchers found decreased by 0.7 percent per year. That means the chance of sperm motility being clinically abnormal is 25 percent at age 22, 40 percent by age 30, 60 percent by age 40 and 85 percent by age 60.
"Simply put, sperm slow down with age," said study co-author Andrew Wyrobek, head of the Health Effects Genetics Division at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory. "In addition, age impacts progressive motility, which is the ability of sperm to move forward with a clear goal in mind. Sperm that swim around in circles may get trapped in the female mucosa, while sperm that moves in a linear direction will have a greater chance of colliding with the egg."
Progressive motility also started to decrease in men in their 20s by 3.1 percent per year. By age 30, the probability of progressive motility being clinically abnormal is about 50 percent, gradually increasing to 82 percent by age 80.
Men are at their most fertile at about the age of 19 - note this refers only to fertility - not, as many people seem to believe, at their sexual peak.After this age men continue to generate sperm for the rest of their lives, although the quantity & motility (movement) of the sperm lessens over the years. However, because men also take longer to climax as they get older, this can be quite an advantage to their sexual partners.Incidentally, despite men having an unlimited supply of sperm, women only have a set number of ova (eggs), although even after they reach the menopause, when the eggs run out, there's still absolutely nothing to stop them from continuing to enjoy sex. As a previous girlfriend, who had undergone a hysterectomy (removal of the womb), "The nursery's gone, but the playground's still there".
The only thing that comes to mind when I read that is "Feist your spongey gums on this !"
Way to go Chance.... LOLLeave it to you to sum it up!LOL