What to buy Levitra VS Cialis

Can I buy Levitra on the NHS?

buy cialis online

buy cialis online

The NHS has restricted the types of patients with ED who can get treatments paid for by the NHS and this includes Levitra. Your doctor will know whether you come into one of these categories, which are discussed above under Viagra, but generally you have to have some other disease, such as diabetes or spinal cord injury. If this is the case, then, unless you are normally exempt, you will still have to pay a prescription charge for Levitra.

If you are eligible to be prescribed Levitra on the NHS, then your doctor will write the letters ‘SLS’ (standing for Selected List Scheme) next to the drug name on the prescription. If these letters are not on the prescription, the pharmacist will ask you to pay for Levitra.

You may also be able to get Levitra on the NHS if you are diagnosed as suffering severe distress as a result of your ED. This diagnosis may have to be made by a hospital specialist rather than by your own GR

The majority of patients have to pay for their ED treatments (although the consultation with the doctor is still free), but a prescription from your doctor is still needed. It is not possible to buy Levitra ‘over the counter’s from a pharmacist.

What side effects can I expect from Levitra?

Levitra is generally well tolerated, although some men will experience side effects. These are due to effects of Levitra on other parts of the body apart from the penis and the most common ones are headache, facial flushing, indigestion and a stuffy or runny nose. Similar side effects are seen with drugs that act in the same way as Levitra.

Side effects with Levitra are rarely unpleasant enough to make men stop taking it and it is often found that, with continued use, the side effects tend to disappear. If you are bothered by side effects, then you should discuss these with your doctor.

How does Levitra compare with Cialis over Viagra?

In laboratory research conditions, Levitra is the most powerful of the presently available phosphodiesterases (compared with Cialis and Viagra). The question is whether then this equates to a superiority in a ‘clinical’ setting where healthy and difficult-to-treat groups, such as men with diabetes, are taking it. Up to now there have been no head-to-head data published, so for now we cannot answer the question as to which drug is ‘better’ or indeed which drug men prefer. At this stage, what can be said confidently is that this is another highly effective drug offering another choice for men with ED.

Leave a Reply