VIAGRA FOR WOMEN

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It’s an occurrence experienced by plenty of men at some point in their lives.

The trooper’s sleeping on the job.

He cannot rise to the occasion.

Willy’s not willing.

Erectile dysfunctional is the bogeyman lurking in the coital shadows of the boudoir. It is feared. Nobody wants it to happen. Yet it does, sometimes, for some reason or other. Whether it’s because of diabetes, hormonal problems, kidney failure, age, side effects from drugs or psychological problems, it happens. Thankfully, all is well with the intervention of a wondrous blue pill called Viagra, alongside its main competitors, Cialis and Levitra. The science behind sildenafil regulates blood flow in the penis, which restores it to its former glory when duty calls.

But what of the vagina? What remedy comes to its rescue when things aren’t running smoothly?

Unfortunately, at this specific moment in time, there really isn’t an officially recognised and approved instant pill in shining armour for women. I say ‘officially recognised and approved’ due to the recent update we’ve received on a certain pill, titled Flibanserin. The FDA has yet to certify it as a safe prescription, as more research must be carried out on possible side effects and reactions which could be triggered by alcohol or birth control. However, it is in the pipeline, and we hope that a much needed solution for millions of women will be discovered.

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Although quite a few ladies make use of Viagra to assist their sexual relations, the closest solutions which are officially on offer exclusively for women include vibrators, lubricants, pelvic exercises prescribed by sex therapists, and if I may be so bold, erotic novels (debatable, I know, but there you go). Viagra could aid women become more lubricated, as it is designed to increase blood flow to the genital area. However, it cannot alleviate psychological barriers which can hinder a woman’s sexual performance. The pill is designed to sort out biological problems, not emotional ones. And so, this makes us realise that the formation of a female counterpart for Viagra will probably prove to be more cumbersome, given the complex nature of female sexuality.

Nonetheless, Flibanserin is most certainly a step in the right direction. For starters, it already has its own Wikipedia page, which gives a detailed log of the pill’s progress. Here’s to seeing its approval in the very near future.

 

Would you use Flibanserin or anything similar? What are your thoughts on such an intervention? Let us know in the comments section below.

 

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