Claes H, Baert L (1993) Pelvic floor exercise versus surgery in the treatment of impotence. Br J Urology 71:52-57.

Surgery was not superior to the pelvic floor training programme either subjectively or objectively. Moreover, a significant improvement was found following the training programme; 42% were satisfied with the outcome and refused surgery. Pelvic floor exercise is a realistic alternative to surgery in patients with mild degrees of venous leakage.

Prota C, Gomes CM, Ribiero LHS, et al. (2012) Early postoperative pelvic- floor biofeedback improves erectile function in men undergoing radical prostatectomy: a prospective, randomised, controlled trial. Int J Impot Res. 24:174-178.

Early Pelvic Floor Biofeedback Training appears to have a significant impact on the recovery of EF after RP. Urinary continence status was a good indicator of EF recovery, with continent patients having a higher chance of being potent.

Dorey G, Speakman MJ, Feneley R, et al. (2004) Pelvic floor muscle exercises for treating post-micturition dribble in men with erectile dysfunction: a randomised controlled trial. Urol Nurs Vol 24: 490-512.

Pelvic floor muscle exercises including a post-void “squeeze out” pelvic floor muscle contraction are an effective treatment for post-micturition dribble in men with erectile dysfunction.

Dorey G et al (2004) Pelvic floor exercise for erectile dysfunction.BJU 96:595-597.

This study suggests that pelvic floor exercises should be considered as a first-line approach for men seeking long-term resolution of their erectile dysfunction.

Siegel A (2014) Pelvic Floor Muscle Training in Males: Practical Applications. Urology 84:1-7.

Pelvic floor muscle training (PFMT) should be employed as a first line approach for erectile dysfunction (ED), overactive bladder (OAB), premature ejaculation (PE), chronic pelvic pain syndrome (CPPS) and post void dribbling (PVT).