Delivery Time: ~7 days
What is Priligy?
Priligy is a premature ejaculation therapy for men aged 18-64. Its active ingredient Dapoxetine hydrochloride, a potent SSRI, was specially developed to promote ejaculatory delay and increase intravaginal ejaculation latency time. Unlike other SSRIs it is quickly absorbed and eliminated from the body. This fast acting property makes the drug highly effective in men diagnosed with PE.
When is Priligy prescribed?
Priligy is prescribed to male patients who have: poor control over ejaculation; intravaginal ejaculatory latency time of less than 2 minutes; recurrent or persistent ejaculation before or shortly after penetration; a history of PE in most intercourse attempts over the last 6 months; marked personal distress as a consequence of PE. The drug is not recommended for men who haven’t been diagnosed with PE.
How to take Priligy?
Priligy is administered only as on-demand treatment 1-3 hours prior to the anticipated sexual activity. The initial starting single dose is typically 30 mg. If the individual response is insufficient and the patient hasn’t experienced severe side effects, the dose can be up-titrated to 60 mg. Pills mustn’t be taken more frequently than once in 24 hours. The drug is not intended for continuous daily use. Priligy doesn’t affect erection quality and doesn’t alter the pharmacokinetic of PDE5 inhibitors. Therefore concomitant administration with PDE5 inhibitors is possible, considering that PE often accompanies ED.
What are Priligy adverse effects?
Priligy may spur the following side effects: dizziness, headache, nausea, diarrhea, dry mouth and insomnia. All of the side effects are dose related and disappear with dose decline or discontinuation of use. Taken as on-demand, the drug has minor adverse effects on loss of libido.
What are Priligy contraindications?
Priligy is contraindicated to patients with ischemic heart disease, heart failure and permanent cardiac pacemaker. It is also contraindicated to men with hepatic impairment and patients on thioridazine, tricyclic antidepressants, monoamine oxidase inhibitors, SNRIs and other SSRIs. At least 14 days should pass between withdrawal of one of these drugs and administration of Priligy and vice versa. Caution should be taken when administered to patients with mild or moderate renal impairment.