Be it medication, surgery or any therapy for any disease, you will find 100 false treatment claims associated with it. These claims come in an attractive manner packed with reliable sounding success stories, magical pills and many more. No matter how successful the treatment is, it is really important to be cautious of these false claims. Here we are talking about erectile dysfunction for which there is number of medications and surgeries available. However, it's you who can analyze the difference between justifiable assertions and false claims by taking little precautions. Little carelessness may lead you to be a victim of fraud losing your time, money as well as health. There is no treatment that is not associated with side-effects and complications. So, you need to be aware of negative as well as positive aspects of the treatment.
Arrival of few successful therapies and treatments for ED has given way to many bogus remedies as well. These fake treatments come with wonderful promises and exploit people's faith, their health and money. Internet has become one of the major sources for these unscrupulous businesses that shoot appealing direct mails to the mass desperate for cure. One should realize the fact of impotence as soon as it strikes. Instead of looking for attractive and promising cheap treatments, one should seek experienced and qualified practitioners help. There is no question of getting embarrassed or hesitated when this is a question of your life, health and happiness.
To make you land on a safe and successful platform of treatments for ED, Federal Trade Commission has provided certain guidelines for evaluating the treatment claims that attracts you but should be cast off;
- If the product is advertised as effective for treating impotence-and no physician's prescription is necessary-forget it. It won't cure the condition.
- If the product is advertised as a "breakthrough" in treating impotence, check with your doctor to see if it is legitim
- If the product is promoted by a medical "organization," call your physician to check the credentials. Phony "clinics" and sham "institutes" are touting bogus cures for impotence.
- If the product says "scientifically proven" to reverse impotence in a high percentage of patients, check it out with your doctor. Some claims that "clinical studies" prove a product works are false; generally, high success rates should raise suspicions.
- If the product being pitched to cure impotence is "herbal" or "all natural," dismiss it. To date, no "herbal" or "all natural" substance has been shown to be an effective treatment for impotence.
This publication was written by the Federal Trade Commission (FTC), an agency that works for the consumer to thwart off fake, deceptive and unfair business practices in the marketplace and to provide genuine information to help consumers" spot, stop, and avoid them.