Would YOUR man… try Bocox? Inventor of the erection-enhancing ‘P shot’ says he has a new cure for impotence
Botox helps smooth out wrinkles as the years progress, but it can also help smooth out problems in the bedroom.
A doctor has come up with a new formulation that he says will help men with impotence.
Trademarked as Bocox, the procedure will allow men battling erectile dysfunction to have the toxin injected directly into their penis.
This is believed to improve erections by relaxing muscles and blood vessels in the penis, allowing blood to flow through them.
Botox could help solve problems in the bedroom after doctors invented a new formulation to tackle erectile dysfunction. Trademarked as Bocox, the new procedure will see impotent men’s penises injected with the toxin
Botox may help beat erectile dysfunction, study suggests
Scientists say Botox can cure erection problems in men.
By injecting impotent men directly into their penises, the organ relaxes, allowing blood to flow into it.
Belgian urologists said the treatment showed ‘clear benefit’, although further research is needed.
The jab only worked for three months.
The research, published in the journal Urologyreviewed seven studies on Botox and erectile dysfunction.
The studies, which involved 362 men, dated back to the 1990s and included human and animal data.
The review didn’t specify whether all men even had erectile dysfunction or how severe their cases were.
It was devised by cosmetic dermatologist Dr. Charles Runels, inventor of the ‘P-shot’, where patients’ own blood is spun and injected back into their member to improve their erections.
The self-proclaimed “orgasm doctor” also invented the vampire facial, which uses the same technology but on the face and was made famous by Kim Kardashian.
And he popularized the O-shot—a treatment that’s claimed to rejuvenate the G-Spot, clitoris, and labia.
Experts told MailOnline that using Botox has the “potential to improve the treatment of erectile dysfunction,” but its safety for use in this way has yet to be proven.
It comes after Belgian urologists said Botox for erectile dysfunction showed ‘clear benefit’, though further studies are needed.
Alabama-based Dr. Runels said, “Botox has a 20-year history of safety. The [injected IV] because Botox is what is used to treat [erectile dysfunction].
“But while our procedure is just an injection — not surgery — for maximum effectiveness and comfort, it makes a huge difference in results, both in how the Botox is mixed and how it’s injected.”
“Thus, the Bocox procedure combines and standardizes the best practices described by the study so that patients undergoing the Bocox procedure have the greatest chance of having better sex and stronger relationships.”
Bocox will undergo more testing by its Cellular Medicine Association business before providers are allowed to use the name in advertising.
It uses similar amounts of Botox to what is commonly used for off-label facial wrinkle treatment, according to the CMA.
Botox is believed to improve erections by temporarily relaxing the smooth muscles in the walls of blood vessels in the penis.
It blocks nerve signals that normally constrict these muscles, meaning more blood can enter the organ.
Dr. Channa Jayasena, an andrologist at Imperial College London, told MailOnline: ‘Botox may be able to improve the treatment of erectile dysfunction when standard drugs, such as Viagra, have not worked.
“There is no evidence that Botox would affect your sperm, but this and other safety aspects should be explored before routine use is recommended.”
About half of all men suffer from some form of erectile dysfunction at some point in their lives.
NHS doctors are currently not allowed to give impotent men Botox, despite studies suggesting it helps.
Instead, they are usually given drugs to lower blood pressure or statins, as difficulties are usually caused by circulatory problems.
Viagra can be purchased from pharmacies without a prescription, while Cialis, Levitra and Spedra require a doctor’s note.
Botox for impotence is also not approved in the US, although it is offered off-label in some private clinics.