New Spray Prolongs Sexual Pleasure by Six Times

Apr 08, 2009
An innovative spray helped men with premature ejaculation last six times longer, a new study says.

The study tested the effectiveness of the PSD502 spray, developed to prolong sexual intercourse for men diagnosed with premature ejaculation. The PSD502 spray contains two drugs lidocaine and prilocaine and is applied locally five minutes before the intercourse.

The study involved 300 men, diagnosed with premature ejaculation. One group of participants took the placebo treatment, while others received the PSD502 spray. All the men were asked to have a 24-hours break between the intercourses and record the time of the vaginal intercourse with a help of stopwatch.

The findings showed that men, who used the PSD502 spray, were able to delay their ejaculation by more than 6 times compared to men who used the placebo. The average time from vaginal penetration to ejaculation with the help of PSD502 spray was 3.8 minutes, while initially the men lasted about 0,6 minutes on average.

After three months of treatment, the participants reported about considerable improvements in their condition. As much as 90 percent of the men were able to last for more than one minute, while 74 of the men delayed their orgasm for two minutes. Also 62 percent of all the participants reported about increased sexual satisfaction, if compared to 20 percent at the beginning of the study. Most men said that the treatment improved their control and pleasure and helped them cope with personal distress.

Premature ejaculation affects around 30% of men in Europe and the USA. According to International Society for Sexual Medicine (ISSM) premature ejaculation is a condition characterized by persistent onset of orgasm with minimum stimulation occurring prior to or shortly after penetration and before the person wants. Men suffering from premature ejaculation often experience psychological distress, which may lead to the fear and avoidance of sexual intimacy.
The study was published in the April issue of BJU International.