What is STUD 100 Spray?
STUD 100® is a spray which is used to treat premature ejaculation. Premature ejaculation is a condition which causes a man to ejaculate more quickly than he wants to. It is often a distressing condition, which can affect a number of males during some stage of their life. STUD 100 is a numbing spray which has been developed to help treat this. The active ingredient Lidocaine (9.6%) is a local anaesthetic which reduces the sensitivity of the penis. By reducing sensitivity, STUD 100 can increase the time of intercourse before ejaculation. STUD 100 is easy to use and works quickly. STUD 100 can significantly prolong intercourse and provide much more satisfaction for both partners. You do not need a prescription, it's easily available online.
How should STUD 100 Spray be used?
STUD 100 spray is easy to use and works quickly. It is recommended that 3 to 8 sprays are applied to the penis 5 to 15 minutes before intercourse. This allows enough time for penetration of the active ingredient into the penis to allow it to be effective. The time delay will also minimise passing the effects on to your partner.
Warnings for STUD 100
Do not exceed 24 sprays in 24 hours and do not use the spray for more than a 3 month period without consulting a doctor. If you accidentally use too much product, you should contact your doctor or pharmacist.
Side Effects of STUD 100
STUD 100 is well tolerated by most men, but like all medicines, it can sometimes cause side effects. If you or your partner develop a rash or irritation, you should stop using the spray. Only extremely low levels of Lidocaine are absorbed into the body from STUD 100. However, using more than the recommended dose (i.e. 25 times the recommended dose of STUD 100) may result in absorption into the body and resulting side effects. If any of the side effects become serious, you should discontinue use and consult a doctor or pharmacist. It is not recommended that you use the product if your partner is, or is trying to become pregnant.
Always read the patient information leaflet before commencing treatment.
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Content last updated: 11 Nov 2022