•   Friday, 21 February 2020
Sexual Disorders

Supplements or erectile dysfunctional drugs - what's better?

Today, supplementation is the fastest way to provide the body with vitamins and nutrients that are lacking in our daily diet. Moreover, it has increasingly replaced other methods of keeping the body in good shape, such as sport, balanced diet or adequate amount of rest.

However, if our everyday habits, such as dietary habits, balance on the verge of endurance, supplementation, instead of helping, can only make the situation worse.

Food supplements and potency

Potency problems are an embarrassing subject, especially for the men affected. It is often regarded as taboo for fear of public confessions of "unmanly weakness". Men, afraid of problems in this area, preventively use various preparations aimed at improving their sexual potential. In most cases, these preparations are readily available, over-the-counter and can be purchased online with complete discretion, which additionally attracts desperate men.

Supplementation with erectile dysfunction is not uncomfortable, although some men use it even when they have no worrying symptoms. The components of preparations lifting libido are usually natural elements, such as herbs or spices, whose action has been proven to be effective in the fight against male problems.

Potency drugs - more effective than supplements?

There is also a large group of compounds, no longer produced by nature, but in laboratory conditions. These are specialist remedies for potency problems, such as those with sildenafil as the main ingredient. These drugs are also used, of course, in much lower concentrations, because their overdose may result in permanent impairment of our health, therefore, potency drugs are a product recommended by doctors only as a last resort, when the other aforementioned pharmacological therapies have not worked. Drugs are concentrated on one specific problem, but this does not mean that their impact is also accumulated on only one organ that is ill. The components of medicines are often chemical bombs, causing irreversible changes in our gastrointestinal tract, as well as in our bloodstream. Compensating for these damages is often a job for years, which does not always give a 100% chance of recovery. So if you are not sure if a medicine will help you, you can always ask the doctor who prescribed it to you about another, less invasive way to overcome the problem.

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