Vardenafil HCl is the Fastest Acting ED Medication

It cannot be denied that most men with erectile dysfunction (ED) owe Viagra a ‘thanks’ because it was them who pioneered ED medications.  If not for them, there might be no ED medications today.  Of course, this does not mean you will need to stick to that brand forever because there are other and much better ED medications in the market today than that of V…ra.  Take for instance, vardenafil HCl.  This ED drug is considered to be the most effective there is and has even surpassed Viagra in terms of efficacy.

According to different surveys performed, Viagra only has an average of 84% efficacy, whereas vardenafil HCl dominates it with 86% percent.  While the 2% may not seem much, if you belong to that group, then it means a lot.  For this reason, a lot of previous Viagra users have switch ship and are now taking vardenafil HCl as their preferred ED treatment drug of choice.  They even claim that they now experience fewer side effects ever since they moved to using vardenafil HCl. Read more…

Relistor may weaken the GI wall

When to beware

As all meds do, mythylnaltrexone bromide (Relistor) has its share of possible side effects, the most common being dizziness, flatulence, mild diarrhea, nausea, stomach pain, vomiting, and hyperhidrosis. Severe reactions include a serious case of any already mentioned, or allergic reactions.

Today, Health Canada and Wyeth Canada added a new possible adverse reaction to the list: a heightened risk of gastrointestinal perforation, especially in those with GI cancers and other conditions that could weaken the gastrointestinal wall.

When Relistor came onto the scene – it was approved by Health Canada on March 28, 2008 – it relieved opioid-induced constipation in palliative-care patients with incurable cancers, end-stage COPD from emphysema, heart failure, Alzheimer’s disease, and so on, when other laxative therapies could not – in under 30 minutes. Administered by subcutaneous injection, it blocks opioids from entering cells, allowing bowels to revert to normal function, while not interfering with the opioid’s ability to relieve pain.

The current warning advises discontinuing Relistor and seeking professional help if severe, persistent symptoms like abdominal pain intensified by movement, nausea and vomiting -- possibly accompanied by fever and chills – worsen, as these can be signs of GI perforation.

It makes one wonder, though, if the original studies on this drug should have lasted a wee bit longer than four months.
Milena Katz

2 comments:

said...

All meds have side effects. SO you offer don't take mythylnaltrexone bromide?

said...

Such a wonderful post. keep it up and thanks for sharing.