-What is Delay Cream?
Delay cream is for men living with premature ejaculation (PE) it can increase the time between gaining an erection and ejaculating.
- -Enhance your timing
- -No scam and no side effects
- -Do not use Delay creams quite 3 times in 24 hours
- -Take these creams away from children
- -Only for external use
-Top Three Delay Creams:
- Eros Delay Cream
- Maxman Delay Cream
- Largo Delay Cream
-How To Use:
- Apply 30 minutes before intercourse.
- Get 1 inch cream in length after pressing the tube once.
- Apply a thin layer on the entire organ, Not massage.
"A cream helping men last six times longer in bed has been developed by British/USA doctors". The men all had lifelong premature ejaculation and the cream would not necessarily have the same effect on men without the condition who simply want sex to last longer.
Dr W Wallance Dinsmore from Royal Victoria Hospital, Belfast and Michael G Wyllie from Plethora Solution Ltd were co-author of this study. No sources of funding are reported, one author is a director and shareholder of Plethora Solution Ltd, while the other is a consultant and investigator for the company. The study was published in the peer reviewed medical journal BJU international.
The researchers say that although delay creams are already successfully used to increase intercourse length, they are not specifically designed or licensed for this use and have several shortcomings including mess, a potentially long waiting time and need to use a condom.
The researchers enrolled married men from 31 centers in Europe (the Czech Republic, Poland, UK and Hungary). All the men were in stable heterosexual monogamous relationships and had been diagnosed with lifelong premature ejaculation according to standard criteria. These criteria defined lifelong premature ejaculation as “a male sexual dysfunction characterized by ejaculation, which always or nearly always occurs prior to or within about one minute of vaginal penetration, an inability to delay ejaculation on all or nearly all vaginal penetrations, and negative personal consequences, such as distress, bother, frustration and avoidance of sexual intimacy”.
Men who had erectile dysfunction were excluded from the study. The researchers also excluded men (or their partners) with physical or psychological problems that would interfere with the study. They also disallowed anyone taking antidepressants for conditions other than premature ejaculation and where the dose had been changed in the last four weeks or was going to be changed during the study period. Men with alcohol or drug abuse, a known sensitivity to local an aesthetics, those who had pregnant partners or partners not willing to use contraception during the study, those using certain heart medications, and those with specific medical conditions or medication that would increase risk of safety concerns, were also excluded.
When they enrolled, the participants had a medical examination including heart monitoring, and filled in standard questionnaires about their premature ejaculation, including the Index of Premature Ejaculation (IPE), which includes scores for ejaculatory control and sexual satisfaction, and Premature Ejaculation Profile (PEP). They also rated their orgasms on a fivepoint scale from ‘very poor’ to ‘very good’.