Strong Medicine: Strengthening Or Harmful?
Good & Bad Medicine
Every day, advertisements for powerful drugs are increasing in the market. These attractive advertisements are now easily found anywhere, both in the mass media and in public places. The placement is quite strategic, with sentences that are quite ‘catchy’ and seductive. But the question we want to ask first here is – is it really effective?
In general, the function of strong medicine is to overcome the problem of impotence; or according to the medical term ‘erectile dysfunction’ (ED), by creating an erection while having sex. This problem occurs when the penis is unable to resist blood flow, which may be caused by nerve and muscle weakness. In addition to causing lack of self-confidence, depression and conflict with partners, not many people know that ED may also be an early sign of cardiovascular diseases, weak heart, stroke or blood circulation problems in the lower body.
Although the use of strong drugs can generally help maintain an erection, ironically the use of drugs that are not approved by the authorities can also have harmful effects such as heart attacks, strokes, brain hemorrhages, increased blood pressure, loss of hearing and vision, permanent injuries to the sex organs, kidney failure and subsequently can lead to death.
According to Dr. According to Luigi Simone, a primary care specialist from Encinitas, California, some supplements designed to help sexual function have not been scientifically studied, with some common ingredients capable of triggering dangerous reactions. The NHS records more than 20,000 deaths due to the wrong use of medicine in the UK in a year!.
Seeking sexual treatment is a good step, but make sure you refer to a real medical professional. Get it from an authentic source like a certified doctor, or at clinics and hospitals. Avoid alternative sources such as jamu or dumping products on social media. Don’t be reckless when some sellers claim their products are ‘KKM approved’. You can check the status of the product yourself with the National Pharmaceutical Surveillance Bureau (BPFK), at the Ministry of Health Malaysia.