erectafil fake

Counterfeit erectile dysfunction (ED) drugs are fraudulent or fake medications marketed and/or sold to treat erectile dysfunction. Like other counterfeit medicines, they may differ from genuine medications in many ways. For example, they may contain a different amount of the active ingredient (the ingredient that functions to relieve ED) compared to the original; they may not contain an active ingredient they claim to; they may contain a different active ingredient, or they may contain no active ingredient at all.

Making and selling fake sex drugs is a lucrative business. A report by Hunan Metropolis Daily revealed that the cost to manufacture one box of fake sex drugs is as low as  $0.27, yet they are retailed for dozen and even hundreds of dollars. Side effects of fake sex drugs range from stroke, liver failure, and occasionally, death. Some consumers have reported swelling in the groin area and even rupture of blood vessels.


What is Erectafil?

Erectafil (tadalafil citrate) is a drug against erectile dysfunction (ED) administered orally in adult male patients. The drug is intended for occasional (on-demand) use and is taken prior to engaging in sexual activity. Taken according to instructions, Erectafil enables developing and maintaining erections of sufficient penetrative hardness for a period of time equal to 36 hours.


How does Erectafil work?

Erectafil contains tadalafil, the active substance that works by facilitating the expansion of blood vessels in the penile tissues. The drug inhibits phosphodiesterase type 5, the enzyme that is released after ejaculation in healthy individuals. This triggers the release of cyclic guanosine monophosphate and nitric oxide, the substances essential for blood absorption required for responding with erection towards sexual stimulation.

Following a sexual stimulus (physical or mental), nitrogen monoxide is produced which is released by the non-cholinergic, non-adrenergic nerve endings and by the endothelial cells of the penis. Nitrogen monoxide diffuses into smooth muscle cells and binds to the iron ion.

This link stimulates the production of cyclic guanosmonophosphate (cGMP) which, in turn, stimulates protein kinase G; this determines the phosphorylation of proteins that have the task of preventing the entry of calcium into the smooth muscle cell. Calcium reduction produces muscle relaxation and therefore dilation of the penile arteries with increased blood flow at the level of the corpora cavernosa, and subsequent erection.

The erection ends when the enzyme phosphodiesterase hydrolyzes cGMP. There are several phosphodiesterase isoforms. Type 5 phosphodiesterase plays a predominant role in the penis. From this, it follows that various forms of ED can be treated by increasing the time of action of cGMP through the inhibition of phosphodiesterase type 5.

A pill of Erectafil is taken 15 minutes prior to sexual activity. The drug has a pleasant fruity flavor and is formulated to be chewed. The drug can be taken alongside meals and alcohol. The effect of tadalafil lasts up to 36 hours.


Is Erectafil safe?

Tadalafil is reported as a safe and well-tolerated medication with mild to moderate adverse events. In the course of studies that continued for a period of 24 months, discontinuation due to side effects was 6.3%. It should be noted that tadalafil features a low profile of side events and poses no danger for cardiac health. Erectafil is manufactured by a certified pharmaceutical company with production facilities in India. The medication is manufactured in accordance with the Good Practice Guidelines and ISO 9000:2001 standards that ensure the use of high-quality materials and following the norms required by international healthcare authorities.


How to Spot Erectafil Pill Fake

A new study on the menace of fake erectile dysfunction (ED) drugs published in the Journal of Pharmaceutical Analysis reported that the low quality of these counterfeit/imitation products was due to the use of different excipients or the correct excipients in different amounts, improper transport and storage conditions, and differences in the production process as too high compression for tablet production or low moisture content.


Identifying a substandard or falsified medical product

Some falsified medical products are almost visually identical to genuine products and very difficult to detect. However, many can be identified by:


  • examining the packaging for condition, spelling mistakes, or grammatical errors;


  • checking the manufacture and expiry dates and ensuring any details on the outer packaging match the dates shown on the inner packaging;


  • ensuring the medicine looks correct, is not discolored, degraded, or has an unusual smell;


  • discussing with your pharmacist, doctor, or other healthcare professional as soon as possible if you suspect the product is not working properly or you have suffered an adverse reaction; and


  • reporting suspicious medical products to your National Medicines Regulatory Authority.


Substandard and falsified medical products and the Internet

Unregulated websites, social media platforms, and smartphone applications can also be direct conduits of substandard and falsified medical products. Risks to consumers are significantly increased when obtaining medical products from unlicensed and unregulated sources.


Consumers should be cautious of the following:

  • spam email advertising medicines


  • lack of authenticity; no verification logo or certificate


  • spelling mistakes and poor grammar on the packaging


  • websites that do not display a physical address or landline


  • websites offering prescription-only-medicines without a prescription


  • suspiciously low-priced products.


Checklist for medicines purchased online

  • Is it exactly the medicine ordered?


  • Is it the correct dosage?


  • Is the packaging in good condition, clean, with a patient information leaflet and in the language in which it was advertised?


  • Does the medicine look, feel and smell as it should?


  • Are security seals intact with no signs of tampering?


  • Does any customs declaration or postal label declare the contents as medicines?


  • Does the batch number and expiry date on the primary internal packaging match the batch number and expiry date on the secondary (external) packaging?


  • Have you noticed any unusual activity on your credit card since the purchase?

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