Which is better: prescription or OTC?
What you need to know about erectile problems article What is ED?
The term erectile disorder refers to problems with sexual function that affect women.
While there are many different types of ED, there are no agreed-upon treatment options.
A patient who has a serious problem with her libido can need a prescription to have sex, while someone who is simply struggling with erectile issues can have an OTC, or over-the-counter, drug.
Both can be effective in treating erectile difficulties, but prescription and OTC drugs have different side effects and require a doctor’s prescription.
How do I find out if I have ED?
If you’re experiencing problems with your libido, it’s a good idea to see your doctor.
There are a few different tests you can do to test for ED.
You can take a blood test, which looks for changes in the blood or a urine sample.
A urine test can detect any type of chemical in your urine.
A blood test is a test for the presence of a substance called beta-hydroxybutyrate (BHB), which is the primary cause of ED.
There is no medical or FDA-approved way to tell whether your urine test shows BHB, so you should not take the test unless you have an emergency.
A second test called an endocrine assay can look at the level of testosterone in your body.
It looks at a hormone called T, which is produced by the testicles and is also linked to sex drive.
Testosterone is what helps the testicle develop and is involved in erectile function.
While both testosterone and BHB can be found in a person’s urine, a lower amount of the hormone is typically found in the semen.
If you have ED, it can be hard to tell the difference between normal levels of BHB and levels that indicate ED.
However, there is an effective test that can tell you the difference.
Called the TREND, it tests the levels of testosterone and other hormones in your saliva and urine to see how they change over time.
The TREND is a simple device that is used to detect the hormone levels in the urine.
This test is free and can be used to see if you’re having a problem with erections.
Some people take it regularly, while others wait to have it taken until symptoms subside and they can take it again.
A third test called the Erectile Response Test can tell if you have a problem if you are using the drug orexin or progesterone to help regulate the production of your own testosterone.
It’s important to note that the EREFT test can only tell you if you’ve used any medication that changes your blood levels.
If this test shows any of the symptoms of ED—like poor sexual function or difficulty getting an erection—you should see your health care provider.
How is ED treated?
Treatments for ED are often based on the treatment you received when you had the problem.
Some treatments include medication that makes your libidos stronger or helps to stimulate the release of other hormones.
Other treatments include diet and exercise to boost your testosterone and to decrease the production and function of your testicles.
It may also help to get regular physical therapy to help your body to become more receptive to hormones.
Some patients also may need to take medication that helps them control their erections and relieve some of the pressure caused by the erectile problem.
What if I want to change my medication?
Many drugs can be switched out or replaced with different drugs if you become sick or need more help.
It can be important to see a doctor if you think you may be taking medication that has the potential to interfere with your ED treatment plan.
For some medications, it may be difficult to find a generic or OTHO generic drug.
If your doctor can’t find a specific drug, you may want to see an OTHOMETRIC (analog) doctor.
The doctor will review your medications and give you a prescription for the generic or othometric drug.
Other medications may have to be switched to new medications that are FDA-licensed.
If medications have to change, the OTHOGYNINE drug may be the first to go.
This is the generic name for the OTC drug.
You may need a change in medications as you age, become sick, or if you start to develop more symptoms of the problem, like erectile symptoms.