I know their have been posts on prami but I am curious as to which product would be better for arousal....yes I am being serious..I have heard and read about a lot of sides from prami but am not very familiar with liquid V...what I want ours to feel more desire like when you are 18 and will tackle anything with 2 legs...now please answer my question and let the bombarding start.....TY in advance....
Liquid V meaning Viagra? If Viagra it will not give any more desire or arousal that is not what it's indicated for. All it does in increase blood flow to the penis like all PD5 inhibitors. If it created arousal it would be even more popular, so in short it will not create what you don't have already. Placebo effect may happen. Prami will give you erections by lowing prolactin levels in the body and possibly increase arousal by raising dopamine levels thus being a dopamine agonist. Basically does the same as cabergoline but not as many studies on it.
Here is a basic article on some pro-sexual drugs which increase desire.
I?ll just be able to touch upon this vast subject in this column, but will point you elsewhere for more information. I?m going to profile four drugs that may be able to enhance one?s sex life: cabergoline, bromocriptine, deprenyl, and LSD. At least two of these drugs--bromocriptine and deprenyl, are considered ?prosexual drugs,? which also carry cognitive and general health benefits. Medical studies suggest that this may be the case with LSD too, although cabergoline falls into a pharmacological category all its own.
A fungus that grows on rye, known as ?ergot,? has served as the source for a number of important pharmaceutical drugs--including cabergoline, hydergine, bromocriptine, nicergoline, and LSD--and ergot-derived drugs have developed a reputation for sexual enhancement.
Many people report aphrodisiac-like effects from ergot-dervived drugs, which is likely due to their enhancement of the excitatory neurotransmitter dopamine in the brain. Raising dopamine levels is known to increase sexual arousal, but there appear to be other mechanisms operating as well.
Cabergoline is especially interesting, as it allows men to have multiple orgasms, like women, because it blocks the release of the orgasm-inhibiting hormone prolactin. Prolactin levels naturally increase with age in men, and this is often partially responsible for age-associated impotence. With cabergoline some men are able to have numerous multiple orgasms in rapid succession.
In one study with cabergoline, 60 healthy males, between the ages of 22 and 31, normally needed a break of 19 minutes between lovemaking sessions. However, after taking cabergoline, they were able to have several orgasms within a few minutes. Medical psychologist Manfred Schedlowski, who was involved in the trials at Essen in Germany, said the drug raised the libido to enable the male to orgasm again more quickly.
Cabergoline was reported to have no side effects on men during the tests, although a more recent study found that the drug is associated with an increased risk of heart failure. There may be another drawback as well. There is evidence that the release of prolactin, which surges during orgasm, promotes the growth of new neurons in the brain--a process called neurogenesis.
Researchers at the University of Calgary discovered that the release of prolactin spurs the growth of new brain cells in the front regions of the brain involved in smell. So Cabergoline may allow men to have multiple orgasms at the expense of less brain growth and an increased risk of heart failure. Sounds like a pretty tough call to me. Cabergoline is available by prescription, as well as through overseas pharmacies.
Another derivative of ergot, also known for it?s sexual enhancement properties--as well as its cognitive-enhancing abilities--is bromocriptine, which has also been shown to significantly increase the capacity for, the frequency of, as well as the subjective enjoyment of sex for many people.
Bromocriptine works by stimulating the brain?s production of dopamine (which naturally decreases with age and is associated with a decline in sex drive), while decreasing levels of the hormone prolactin (although not as dramatically as cabergoline), and increasing testosterone levels when they are low.
It appears that bromocriptine has a balancing and normalizing effect on the body?s hormonal system, which may help to reverse the hormonal changes responsible for age-related sex decline. Many physicians may not be aware of this, as it is most commonly prescribed as a treatment for Parkinson?s disease.
In my previous column about cognitive-enhancing drugs I discussed deprenyl, which is equally important in this context.
Deprenyl--which also works primarily on the dopamine system in the brain--has been shown to significantly increase both sex drive and maximum life span in aging laboratory animals, and many people have verified that at least the elevation in sex drive carries over into the human species. In addition to its aphrodisiac and life-extending properties, deprenyl has been shown to have antidepressant and cognitive enhancement effects as well.
Perhaps most significantly, deprenyl is the first pharmaceutical treatment to ever demonstrate an increase in the maximum lifespan of laboratory animals. This means that deprenyl can increase what is commonly referred to as ?normal life expectancy,? in at least in one species of laboratory animals.
In several unprecedented experiments, rats showed as much as a forty percent increase in their maximum lifespans from deprenyl treatments, which is approximately equivalent to a human being living to be one hundred and seventy years of age.
In fact, all members of the placebo group were dead several weeks before the very first deprenyl-treated rat died. Interestingly enough, it was those animals that had the highest sex drives which lived the longest.
Deprenyl is currently available in the United States by prescription, and it is prescribed primarily for the treatment of Parkinson?s disease, depression, and Alzheimer?s disease. There are some contraindications and precautions that one should be aware of before experimenting with this substance.
Some drugs, such as MAO inhibitors, should never be used in combination with deprenyl, and too much deprenyl can cause unpleasant, amphetamine-like symptoms. It is worth noting that while most antidepressants--such as prozac and zoloft--appear to inhibit sexual function for many people, deprenyl actually enhances it. I think that alone would make me less depressed
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