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Premature ejaculation isn’t a life-threatening condition, but it can cause psychological issues such as low self-esteem and feelings of depression and anxiety, so it’s important to seek treatment if you’re living with P.E and it’s affecting you negatively. Priligy is a drug that’s used to treat premature ejaculation in adult men up to the age of 64.
Priligy contains the active ingredient, dapoxetine, which is a selective-serotonin-reuptake-inhibitor (SSRI).
Priligy Warnings and precautions
Talk to your doctor, pharmacist or nurse before taking Priligy if:
- You have not been diagnosed with premature ejaculation
- You also have another sexual problem, such as erectile
- You have a history of dizziness from low blood pressure
- You use recreational drugs such as ecstasy, LSD, narcotics or benzodiazepines
- You drink alcohol (see section “Priligy with food, drink and alcohol”)
What Priligy is and what it is used for
Priligy contains an active substance called ‘dapoxetine’. This belongs to a group of medicines called ‘selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors’ (SSRIs). Priligy may also be known as a‘urological’ medicine. Priligy increases the time it takes to ejaculate and can improve the control over the ejaculation. This may reduce the frustration or worry about fast ejaculation.
What you need to know before you take Priligy
Do not take Priligy if:
- You are allergic to dapoxetine or any of the other ingredients of this medicine
- You have heart problems, such as heart failure or problems with the heart rhythm
- You have a history of fainting
- You have ever had mania (symptoms include feeling over−excited, irritable or not being able to think clearly) or severe depression
Do not take Priligy at the same time as any of the following medicines:
- Medicines for depression called ‘monoamine oxidase inhibitors’ (MAOIs)
- Thioridazine used for schizophrenia Other medicines for depression
- Lithium − a medicine for bipolar disorder
- Linezolid − an antibiotic used to treat infections
- Tryptophan − a medicine to help you sleep
Tell your doctor or pharmacist if you are taking any of the following medicines:
- Medicines for mental health problems other than depression
- Non−steroidal anti−inflammatory medicines such as ibuprofen or acetylsalicyclic acid
- Medicines to thin your blood, such as warfarin
- Certain medicines used to treat erectile dysfunction, such as sildenafil, tadalafil or vardenafil, as these medicines may lower your blood pressure, possibly upon standing 16
Possible side effects
Like all medicines, Priligy can cause side effects, although not everybody gets them.
Stop taking Priligy and see your doctor straight away if:
- You have fits (seizures)
- You faint or feel light headed when you stand up
- You notice any changes in your mood
- You have any thoughts of suicide or harming yourself.
If you notice any of the above, stop taking this medicine and see your doctor straight away.
Fainting and low blood pressure
This medecine can make you faint or make your blood pressure drop when you stand up. To help lower the chance of this
- Take this medicine with at least one full glass of water.
- Do not take this medicine if you are dehydrated (you do not have enough water in your body). This can happen if:
– You have not had anything to drink in the past 4 to 6 hours
– You have been sweating for a long time
– You have an illness where you have a high temperature,
diarrhoea or being sick.
- If you feel like you might faint (such as feeling sick, feeling dizzy, light headed, confused, sweaty or an abnormal heart beat), or feel light headed when you stand up, immediately lie down soyour head is lower than the rest of your body or sit down with your head between your knees until you feel better. This will stop you from falling and hurting yourself if you do faint.
Very common side effects (may affect more than 1 in 10 men):
- Feeling dizzy
- Feeling sick.
- Feeling irritable, anxious, agitated or restless
- Feeling numb or having ‘pins and needles’