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How much does Priligy cost?

Priligy costs from £25.99

Priligy has been shown to improve sexual satisfaction in men who have PE, helping you to last up to 3 times longer1.

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30mg 60mg

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Can I buy Priligy online in the UK?

Yes, our service is completely legal and fully regulated. PrivateDoc is registered with the Care Quality Commission (CQC). All our doctors are registered with the General Medical Council (GMC), and our pharmacists are registered with the General Pharmaceutical Council (GPhC). Prescribing of any treatment follows the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) guidelines as well as other leading national best practice guidelines. Our service is fully compliant with all the same regulatory bodies that also look after your family GP practice and your local pharmacy.

If following your consultation, our doctors confirm that prescribing Priligy for you is safe and appropriate, they will issue an electronic prescription. Your prescription is sent to our partner pharmacy, who then dispense and despatch your medication. Our pharmacy partner is registered with the GPhC and supplies only genuine licensed medication – sourced through a fully auditable supply chain.

Our pharmacy partner is registered with the Medical and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA) to allow it to send prescriptions to you using our delivery partner. They comply with the ‘Medicines, Ethics and Practice’ guidelines of the Royal Pharmaceutical Society (RPS).

Is it safe to buy Priligy online?

While many online retailers claim to supply genuine Priligy, they may be unregulated, provided without a genuine doctor consultation and potentially very dangerous. You can rest assured, PrivateDoc is a fully registered digital health service. We have UK registered doctors that review and assess every consultation. All the medicines we supply are 100% genuine and fully regulated by the Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA).

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PE is a common problem, and it may affect up to 1 in 4 men.1 Occasional episodes of PE are common, but if it is becoming more frequent and occurring at least 50% of the time, you may benefit from treatment.

PE can also be present alongside other types of sexual dysfunction, such as erectile dysfunction, but this cannot be treated at the same time.

The simplest description of PE is that a man orgasms (ejaculates) too quickly during sexual intercourse2. There is no standard time of how long you should be able to have sex before ejaculating. Despite common misconception, studies have shown the average time is around five and a half minutes.2,4 You should remember, it is not how long it lasts, but what feel right for you and your partner.

There are several different possible causes of PE. For instance, PE that always been a problem, sometimes described as primary PE, could be due to having a traumatic sexual experience at an early age, a strict upbringing and beliefs about sex or a biological cause such as increased sensitivity. PE that has recently started happening where previously there has been little or no issue, described as secondary PE, could be due to a physical cause such as alcohol and drugs or prostate or thyroid problems. Secondary PE can also be caused by physiological factors such as anxiety and depression, stress or relationship problems.

Whatever the cause of your PE, it can be effectively managed by medical treatment, self-help or behavioural techniques or a combination of both4.

References

  1. Premature ejaculation (PE) BASHH guidelines update November 2012 – https://www.bashh.org/documents/4754.pdf (Althof SE, Abdo CHN,Dean J, Hackett G, McCabe M, McMahon CG, Rosen RC et al International Society for Sexual Medicine’s Guidelines for the Diagnosis and Treatment of Premature Ejaculation Journal sexual Medicine 2010;7:2947- 2968)
  2. NHS.UK – Ejaculation problems – https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/ejaculation-problems/
  3. ISSM Definition of Premature Ejaculation (PE) – https://www.issm.info/news/sex-health-headlines/definition-of-premature-ejaculation-pe/
  4. NHS.UK – Can premature ejaculation be controlled? – https://www.nhs.uk/common-health-questions/sexual-health/can-premature-ejaculation-be-controlled/
  5. WebMD – https://www.webmd.com/men/what-is-premature-ejaculation#2