Can ICI turn you into a superhero in the bedroom? Yes and No. ICI is a fantastic treatment option for many men suffering from erectile dysfunction. It does what it is supposed to, but as effective as it is, it’s not a miracle cure.
We recently came across several websites claiming that ICI does all of this:
- Improves erectile dysfunction (ED)
- Increases firmness of erection
- Improves sexual capabilities
- Increases blood flow and circulation within the penis
- Increases sexual stamina
- Increases sensation and pleasure
- Enhances appearance
- Increases size
- Increases girth up to 1 inch and
- Increases length ¼ – 1 inch
- Improves or resolves prostate discomfort
- Improves or resolves urinary incontinence
- No allergic reactions
Ethics aside, many of these claims are simply false. ICI self-injections will definitely help you deal with erectile dysfunction, will increase the firmness of your erection, and improve your overall sexual capability. The injections are not guaranteed to increase the size of your penis beyond what your body can do naturally with a healthy erection. And ICI will certainly do nothing for your prostate discomfort and urinary incontinence.
On the whole though, ICI can greatly improve your quality of life and help restore your sexual function. Also, worth knowing, the ICI is marketed under various names, such as the Priapus Shot and P-shot.
Our Erectile Dysfunction solutions:
ICI (Intra-Cavernosal Injections)
Zoomer magazine quoted Dr. Elterman in an article about sexual health for “baby boomers”:
For erectile dysfunction, there’s the plainly named ED-1000. The key to how it works is low-intensity shock wave therapy that induces neovascularization – growth of new blood vessels in the penis.
“The garden variety of ED, around 80 per cent, is because of poor blood flow,” says Dr. Dean Elterman of University Urology Associates in Toronto. In fact, poor blood flow (endothelial dysfunction) is the same underlying cause of heart attack and stroke, which is why ED can precede a cardiac event by three to five years, notes Elterman.
Much more than a sexual performance issue, low testosterone can affect your prostate health.
Details in the Huffington Post piece on low testosterone and prostate cancer link from Dr. Elterman:
A 65-year-old man notices he’s feeling more tired lately. He’s gaining weight and losing muscle. He can’t get as many erections, and generally feels foggy and unwell.
His family doctor takes some blood tests and rules out thyroid problems, high cholesterol and blood sugar issues, among other conditions. The only finding is low testosterone — but that’s a normal part of aging, right?
While declining testosterone may be a normal part of aging, it should still be treated in men with symptoms. To me, that would be like saying cancer or vision loss are normal parts of aging and therefore they should not be treated.
As a urologist with an interest in men’s health issues, I think we need to take “manopause” — more properly know as Testosterone Deficiency Syndrome (TDS) — much more seriously.
Full article: http://www.huffingtonpost.ca/university-of-toronto-news/low-testosterone_b_9402128.html