TV commercials for erectile dysfunction drugs  

vengeur 41M
565 posts
3/13/2005 8:14 am

Last Read:
7/30/2013 1:20 pm

TV commercials for erectile dysfunction drugs

I was just seeing a TV commercial for a drug called Levitra. The commercial mostly has a MILF-type woman praising the drug while giving a devious little smile.

Since Levitra is a prescription drug, it is a requirement for the commercial to disclose side effects. The male voice-over says what they are, things like headaches and nausea, and then concludes with, "In the rare case of erections lasting over four hours, seek immediate medical attention."

So what would EMT's or a hospital emergency room do when they get a guy like that? I would think that the guy would just keep fucking his lady instead anyway, and the lady would just be too orgasmic and euphoric to notice the time passage.


vengeur 41M
836 posts
3/15/2005 9:21 am

I think that erection disclaimer is really for liability issues anyway. Lawyers are now getting into our pants, figuratively speaking.


vengeur 41M
836 posts
3/15/2005 5:45 pm

Mackey05, I'm glad that you mentioned those Enzyte commercials. Before being advertised on TV, Enzyte was marketed online. Back then, I recall that their website purported that Enzyte was capable of making the penis larger. That sort of claim has curiously disappeared from Enzyte's advertising now, since it is now being advertised on prime time TV. Now Enzyte is merely being marketed as beneficial for “male sexual enhancement,” whatever that means. It seems that if you want to sell pills on TV to make cocks grow bigger, you have to do it on basic cable TV infomercials which get aired after 2 AM.

I’ll say this right now - penis enlargement pills do not work. Consider this - when you take a pill, it is digested through your stomach and dissolves into your bloodstream. Your bloodstream runs throughout your whole body, and the herbal ingredients do not go solely to just your penis. These pills contain herbal extracts that get absorbed into your cells, but not 100%, and the remnants just pass out through you urine stream.

A few men have actually started filing lawsuits and consumer protection complaints against the sellers of these vitamin pills that are marketed as penis enhancers. I think the sellers mostly counted on their customers being too embarrassed to come forward publicly like that.

"Your honor, my client thought his penis was not big enough, so he purchased pills from the defendant, who claimed in his written advertising that his product would make it bigger. We are now suing for compensatory and punitive damages of ONE MILLION DOLLARS!" (The lawyer says "one million dollars" while pointing his pinky up towards his mouth, like Dr. Evil would do in the Austin Powers movies.) LOL I would love to watch a court case like this!


themanXXX 24M
7 posts
7/30/2013 11:00 am

Quite interesting to know about that.


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