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The Man Behind Viagra Has Developed a Cure for Guys Who Finish Too Quick

The Man Behind Viagra Has Developed a Cure for Guys Who Finish Too Quick: Christopher Furlong / Getty

Christopher Furlong / Getty

Good news for men who don’t last long in the sack: your (potential) saviour is here. It goes by the name Fortacin, and was created by the man who saved millions of relationships by successfully remedying another sexual concern for men: erectile dysfunction. That’s right, Professor Mike Wyllie, one of the leading scientists behind Viagra, is now tackling premature ejaculation, an ailment that affects 40 percent of men between ages 18-60, making it even more common than erectile dysfunction.

Fortacin is a spray-on medication that claims to cure up to nine in 10 of those with the ailment. The spray contains low doses of two anaesthetics that reduce sensitivity, which is reported to be the most prevalent cause of premature ejaculation. In three-month-long testing trials, the men who used the spray before sex lasted on average five times longer than they normally would. If you’re concerned that the sedative spray will put your penis in a coma—don’t be. Wyllie insists that research has shown there is no numbing effect for the man or his partner.

Wyllie claims that after nine months, the average duration of intercourse doe participants had gone from less than one minute to a normal average of 8-10 minutes—an increase of up to 10 times. The spray takes around five minutes to work, but can be applied up to two hours before sex. The spray launched in the U.K. last November, but was only available if a general physician contacted the distributor directly, which was a difficult and time-consuming process that hindered mainstream use.

But Fortacin is now available online; however, like most products in their initial release, it’s pricey. Twenty doses of the spray will cost users $125, which works out to $6.25 per use. This could be considered a small price to pay when you consider that couples have reported their sex lives have become much more satisfying. “Most said it had gone from of a rating of two to three out of 10 to eight or nine out of ten,” said Wyllie, who believes the spray could be the next big revolution after Viagra.

As somebody who’s tried a premature ejaculation spray in the past for journalistic purposes, I’m personally not entirely convinced, as the spray had little effect on my sex life. But considering this is a totally different product that has proven effective for 90 percent of its testers, the future looks bright for men who may be lacking confidence in this regard.

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