Added: Shun Wilkes - Date: 20.12.2021 11:32 - Views: 28557 - Clicks: 1768
Amid much hype and interest, the U. Food and Drug Administration FDA approved Vyleesi bremelanotidean injection deed to improve female sexual interest arousal disorder FSIAD — also known as hypoactive sexual desire disorder — in premenopausal women, in June The low desire is chronic six months or longerpresent at all times not just during certain situationsand is associated with personal distress.
There is a difference between dysfunction and disinterest. According to earlier research published in the journal Pharmacotherapy, nearly 10 percent of women probably experience female sexual interest arousal disorder. In the past, if women had sexual problems, they were just told they were hysterical. There has been some controversy, however, over the release of Vyleesi, in that it may promise more than it can deliver.
First, to be clear, the injections are not a silver bullet. If the woman has complaints, she needs to be offered an intervention: Not just medical, but sometimes also psychological input and counseling are also very appropriate. Reality check: You will still have to work on your relationship. Women and their partners have to remember that if they have had long-term concerns with desire, they may need help via sex therapy on getting back to intimacy.
You have to relearn sexual trust and intimacy.
Simply giving yourself a shot is not necessarily going to be a panacea. Vyleesi improves desire, but don't expect to feel like you're in your sexual prime again. Vyleesi is only for premenopausal women with female sexual interest arousal disorder.
For women who have low sexual desire — and would like to have more — their first stop should be to a clinician who can assess where the issue is. If sexual dysfunction is ruled out, making behavioral changes is more effective than medication. Making time, relationship and sex counseling, finding private time, getting into a new environment, sex toys, and working on body image can all help.
There is also a prevalent misconception that Vyleesi, the second medication of its kind to come to market following the release of Addyi flibanserinis a female Viagra sildenafilreferring to the male medication for erectile dysfunction. Vyleesi works on desire, while Viagra works on arousal. Viagra increases blood flow to the penis but men have to have desire in order for it to work.
Women simply do not have enough information to make an informed decision about whether the drug is safe and effective.
The FDA did not call on their advisers to review the drug publicly, and the sponsor has not yet published full clinical trial. The limited data that has been published leaves many important questions unanswered. What happened to those women? The organization also points out the potential side effects: severe nausea, and skin and gum darkening, which did not go away after stopping treatment in about one-half of cases. Can you get enough information to make an informed decision? It is not very effective and makes a lot of women very uncomfortable.
My prediction is it is going to be something of a flop. They evaluated and assessed the clinical program, which was very robust, and they have a competent group of advisors. If there hadn't been, the FDA would not have approved it.
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