Bromocriptine to enhance sexual functions


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By Serge Kreutz
Version 3.0, October 2002

Bromocriptine is a well-established drug for two conditions, increased levels of the hormone prolactin and Parkinson's. The best-known brand name is Parlodel. The standard tablet dosage is 2.5 mg.

Bromocriptine also has a sexuality-enhancing effect, though it is not commonly sold for that purpose. Nevertheless, there is little doubt that in many people, bromocriptine will support sexual response. The reason why the drug is not specifically sold as impotence or frigidity medication: a sufficient number of studies to achieve FDA approval for the purpose of sexual enhancement have not been conducted.

In view of the enormous marketing success of Pfizer's Viagra, many pharmaceutical companies are interested in distributing substances that enhance sexual response. However, for "old" drugs, the patents of which have expired, there is little incentive to invest into the necessary clinical trials.

The sexually enhancing effect of bromocriptine is very different from the effect of Viagra (generic name: sildenafil citrate). Viagra works primarily on the sexual organ, providing chemically for better rigidity, or some rigidity in the first place.

Bromocriptine, on the other hand, works on the brain, making a person more receptive for sexual stimulation and creating a frame of mind for more powerful orgasms. Both effects are a logical consequence of the way, bromocriptine is traditionally used… to lower levels of the hormone prolactin, and to increase levels of the neurotransmitter dopamine.

High levels of prolactin are generally associated with a decreased sex drive. So, by lowering levels of prolactin, especially when they are high, bromocriptine increases the interest in sex.

A similar effect is achieved by bromocriptine through the neurological route. Bromocriptine is used as a medication in Parkinson's because it will cause higher levels of the neurotransmitter dopamine. Parkinson's is a disease caused by dopamine levels that are too low. Low dopamine levels normally also cause a loss of interest in sex, and an increased sex drive is a common "side effect" of many Parkinson's medications. One person's side effect is another person's cure.

While the increase in sex drive caused by bromocriptine may be hard to measure, the effect on orgasms is more obvious. Orgasms become more powerful, ironically because they are better controlled. The pre-orgasm plateau phase can last for minutes on bromocriptine, and orgasm will be accompanied by a pronounced histamine reaction (stuffed nose).

Bromocriptine is a prescription drug most everywhere, though in many countries of the world, prescription drugs can be bought over the counter. In countries where prescription drugs are indeed only sold on prescriptions, it is within a physician's discretion to prescribe a drug for conditions for which it has not originally been approved. To get a prescription for bromocriptine, please proceed to The site offers a straightforward deal. You subscribe and are referred to a doc who issues prescriptions for sexual enhancement (doc’s fee not included in the subscription price). If, for any reason, you should be denied a prescription, the subscription price will be refunded, and the doc won’t charge either. Prescriptions are issued for men between 25 and 65 years of age.

For a substance to be approved as a medication, an illness has first to be defined for which it is a cure. Nowadays, there are many newly defined illnesses, such as clinical depression, attention deficit disorder, erectile dysfunction … conditions, which have previously not been considered illnesses but just part of the individuality of a particular human being.

Some members of our species are smarter than others, and some are happier, and some of the males are more virile than their neighbors. Not to be as smart as a genius, and not to be as virile as one's neighbor aren't diseases in the classical sense. But new illnesses are constantly defined, because the pharmaceutical industry has on hand a medication to overcome the condition. So, if there will soon be a medical condition named Weak Orgasm Syndrome, or Clinical Sex Drive Loss, bromocriptine is a sure medication candidate.

Bromocriptine belongs to a group of drugs derived from the ergot fungus. A more concentrated dopaminergic drug that is also derived from ergot is Dostinex. Dostinex is a new, patented drug, which is why clinical trials have been financed to look into its application to improve sexual function, especially the enhancement of orgasms.