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By Serge Kreutz (2012)
Some 10 years ago, I experimented extensively with dopaminergics for sexual enhancement. I obtained the medications through the prescriptions of a physician in Southeast Asia, who was supportive of their off-label uses. I then set up a series of websites on which I reported my findings.
I gave up this experimentation after trying a maximum of 5 dosages of any of these dopaminergics. Some, like lisuride, I only tried once, as the side effects were just too severe.
As a writer who, just like everybody else, has to earn a living, I tried to charge for Internet access to sexual enhancement articles, covering dopaminergics. But I discontinued this endeavor after just a short while, not so much because the pay-for-access model was flawed but because I realized that the idea of sexual enhancement with dopaminergics was basically wrong.
Why did I have this wrong idea of using dopaminergics for sexual enhancement?
Well, there was a lot of hype surrounding dopaminergics in the early 2000s, much of it fuelled by the pharmaceutical industry. Pfizer had just introduced Viagra, and other pharmaceutical players wanted a slice of the erectile dysfunction cake.
One dopaminergic drug, apomorphine, was actually sold as erectile dysfunction drug (Uprima). And there was pharmaceutical industry-friendly research into another (Dostinex, cabergoline), and pseudo-scientific publications even promoted dopaminergics for life extension.
I am a scientifically minded person and I am in a general state of mind that lets me easily get excited about scientific advances in the field of sexual enhancement. So I did initially fall for all that scientific hype about better sex with dopaminergics.
Not for long. Just long enough to set up the numerous websites based on expectations, and long enough to write a good number of articles that reflected initial excitement and expectations for a grand solution to better sex (which I consider a philosophical necessity).
But if your interest is better sex, you can forget dopaminergics. I did, after my initial trials.
I so much forgot about them that for a good length of time, I did not even bother maintaining my dopaminergics-related websites.
But now I want to set the record straight. The idea of using dopaminergics for better sex is bullshit.
Dopaminergics will destroy your sexual health, just like the street dopaminergics cocaine, amphetamine, met, and crystal will.
Pharmaceutical dopaminergics will never give you the feeling of being the Greatest like street dopaminergics do. But nevertheless, they physiologically and physically mess up the dopaminergic system of your brain, and after some time will ruin your sexual health.
For what? Street dopaminergics give you a definite kick, but you won't experience anything pleasant from pharmaceutical dopaminergics. The most likely effect is nausea, plus feeling drowsy.
Drowsiness in men is often accompanied by non-sexual sort-of erections.
That is the sexual effect of dopaminergics. The rest is hype. Hype of the past. Apomorphine is no longer sold as erectile dysfunction drug. Scientists no longer research the idea of dopaminergics for sexual function, and for 10 years, I have not edited dopaminergics-related articles.
Just forget dopaminergics for sexual function.
By Serge Kreutz (2002)
Bromocriptine has been the first dopaminergic medication I have been using for sexual enhancement. And indeed, bromocriptine can be a definite enrichment to the sex life especially of a novice user. The main disadvantage of bromocriptine is that it will only work well for sexual enhancement for 20 or 30 times. Already after the 3rd usage, the effect wears off.
In this respect, bromocriptine is at a clear disadvantage to tongkat ali, which has become my favorite sexual enhancement product after I stopped taking bromocriptine.
While bromocriptine will probably work well for almost every novice user, there are some important points to observe when using the medication for sexual enhancement. They are covered in member articles.
I am aware that certain people make it a principle to never pay for information on the Internet, even though they readily purchase tangible products. As an author, I am disappointed with this kind of attitude. I am not selling bromocriptine, or, for that matter, any other medication or tangible item. It would compromise my integrity as a writer. I don't have tangible products that I would laud simply because I want to sell them. You can get that kind of worthless writing at many sites selling health supplements. They promise you sex in heaven if only you purchase their muira puama, or their damiana, or their wild oats.
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Copyright Serge Kreutz