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Although Viagra is usually the drug of choice for most men who suffer from erectile dysfunction, there are many pharmaceutical companies out there that are trying to give Pfizer a run for its money.
Recently developed drugs, Cialis and Levitra, are the two contenders looking to cut into the Viagra market thus far. Read on to find out what these drugs are all about and if they are, indeed, improved versions of erectile dysfunction (ED) medication.
Now before you start clicking all over the Net to feed your need for an erection breed, I strongly recommend that you consult your physician first.
What is it?
Cialis, whose clinical name is Tadalfil, is an oral inhibitor for the treatment of ED. Eli Lilly and Icos Corporation launched it in pharmacies across Europe, New Zealand, and Australia, in February 2003.
Over 4,000 men have participated in more than 60 clinical studies that characterized the safety and efficacy profile of Cialis. In these studies, up to 88% of men experienced improvement with their erections.
Cialis works in as little as 30 minutes, and lasts between 24 and 36 hours. Unlike Viagra, that only lasts about four hours.
As well, like Viagra, Cialis works with your body; if you're excited, you will get an erection. If you're not in the mood, your penis won't be either.
The recommended dosage is 10 to 20 milligrams per usage. The labels indicate that the product should be taken prior to anticipated sexual activity and without regard to food (you can take it on an empty stomach). And for those of you who still aren't sure, yes, sexual stimulation is required for Cialis to work.
The most commonly reported side effects are mild to moderate, and may include:
Its use is contraindicated in patients who are taking nitrates, or patients with certain heart diseases, for whom sexual activity itself is already not advisable.
When will it be available?
Although Lilly ICOS received an approval letter for Cialis from the FDA in April 2002, it has not yet been approved for sale in the United States; however, rumor has it that it may be approved before the end of 2003.