Viagra

NiBBler

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Science on the Cutting Edge

Latest Off-Label Uses of Viagra: Britain's The Sun reported in November that Calvin Muteesa, 2, of South London has been forced to take Viagra four times a day since he was 3 months old to stave off a potentially fatal case of pulmonary arterial hypertension. [The Sun, 11-21-08]

And Bentley, a 7-year-old springer spaniel, has apparently recovered from a potentially fatal lungworm attack on his chronically weak heart via a Viagra regimen at a clinic in Highgate, England. [Hampstead and Highgate Express, 10-30-08]

(And last year, Argentinean researchers discovered that hamsters fed Viagra endured the rigors of jet lag about 50 percent better than hamsters fed a placebo.) [New Scientist, 5-21-07]
 

SlimSkeeter

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I got a viagra caught in my throat once a few months back. I had a stiff neck for hours.
 

NiBBler

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Would viagra have any affect on a female?
In the study, Nurnberg and his colleagues found that when women being treated with an antidepressant were given Viagra, they were more likely to have orgasms than those on the placebo.

''Seventy-two percent of the women on Viagra vs. 27% of the women on placebo got to 'much improved' or 'very much improved' on a scale [of sexual functioning],'' says Harry A. Croft, MD, medical director of the San Antonio Psychiatric Research Center in Texas and a co-author on the study.

''What Viagra did was increase the orgasm and the time to orgasm," says Croft, noting that orgasm difficulties are common in women on antidepressants. The Viagra also improved the satisfaction of the partner, he says. But ''it didn't increase drive and desire.''
 

Klautermauffen

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Mar 11, 2008
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In the study, Nurnberg and his colleagues found that when women being treated with an antidepressant were given Viagra, they were more likely to have orgasms than those on the placebo.

''Seventy-two percent of the women on Viagra vs. 27% of the women on placebo got to 'much improved' or 'very much improved' on a scale [of sexual functioning],'' says Harry A. Croft, MD, medical director of the San Antonio Psychiatric Research Center in Texas and a co-author on the study.

''What Viagra did was increase the orgasm and the time to orgasm," says Croft, noting that orgasm difficulties are common in women on antidepressants. The Viagra also improved the satisfaction of the partner, he says. But ''it didn't increase drive and desire.''
... so... this could work even if I'm not on an anti-depressant.. right? :D