The last time I took 50mg. I lost my erection after about 20 minutes of strenuous sex. It came back after a little while, but I was surprised that it went away. I was wondering if doubling the dosage would prevent that from happening again.
TX, thanks. Actually it was the first time I’d ever had sex with this lady. It couldn’t have been more new, different or exciting. It was incredible. I’m thinking too much excitement? I don’t know. I’m 54 BTW.
The dosage depends on your health and physical conditions. What you might do is to consult with a doctor and see if he advices you to double up the dose. Actually, I’ve been on 100mg viagra myself for 2 years now. I am 43 and have been suffering from ED for more than 4 years. I never had a script for viagra, i purchase it off reputable http://www.pompharmacy.com I am loving the full erections and mental peace Viagra has given me. If you are 54, it’s definitely time to speak with a doctor.
Both are designed to improve male performance potentially caused by E.D.
The mechanisms of action of the two agents are entirely different and I’m not aware of rigorous literature which supports increased efficacy of sildenafil when combined with Yohimbine root extract.
What goes in must come out.
If what you’re aiming for is on the ceiling, you’re sure to hit the bullseye every time.
I’m in my forties, I don’t have any problems getting erections, but a friend told me that taking half a viagra will boost my sexual performance and also improve my ejaculation quantity. Is it safe for me to do so?
No. Besides your doctor has to prescribe it. You can’t get it without a valid prescription. It’s not to enhance sexual performance—that’s not what it does. It is only to sustain erections for men who can not get them or keep them. That’s it. Has absolutely NOTHING to do with how much you ejaculate. Your friend has really bad information.
My friend said she took Viagra by mistake and had weird side effects…. just trying to find out if it’s normal.
In 2004, Pfizer Inc., the makers of the Viagra pill—introduced to improve men’s sexual health and functioning—announced that they would be abandoning eight years of previous research conducted in an attempt to develop a drug similar to Viagra to improve female libido and sexual health. Other products designed to improve sexual health in women are available, but can these Viagra alternatives provide effective results when it comes in increasing sexual desire in women?
How Does Viagra Work?
Viagra works by blocking an enzyme that acts as an inhibitor of blood flow. In men, this can cause penile tissue to swell. When a man takes Viagra, there is an increase in blood flow to the genital areas, which thus helps to treat erectile dysfunction or impotence in men.
The same enzyme inhibitor affecting male sexual dysfunction influences pelvic blood flow in women. The Viagra research team attempted to find a link between arousal in women and pelvic blood flow in the early stages of trials. However, this attempt failed, and some researchers even suggested that genital arousal in women does not necessarily produce sexual desire in women as it typically does in men. Women may define sexual arousal based on mental and emotional, as well as biological factors.
According to some of the researchers working on the Viagra team, Viagra for women or a Viagra alternative may help women facing sexual dysfunction due to side effects of other medication. In cases where sexual desire is inhibited due to emotional or psychological factors, a female Viagra solution may not be applicable.
And does it improve your sexual desire?
Chronic heart disease.
And no, viagra does nothing to your desire, it opens up the blood-flow, nothing more, so even the stories how it gives you an erection is a lie, you have to do the work, viagra, just makes it possible, if you have damaged blood-flow.
I have been told by a few people and also read several times that taking a viagra before heavy aerobic exercise (in my case a bleep test) will help performance.
Can anyone shed some light on this please?
Viagra reduces blood pressure – is that what you want for exercise?