Why Young Arab Men Turn To Anti-impotency Drugs

Arab Men Vs Anti Impotency Drugs: After the Pyramids, the...

Arab Men Vs Anti Impotency Drugs: After the Pyramids, the name of Egypt in the Arab world is now becoming famous for its anti-impotency drugs. A study has found that Egyptian men are at the forefront of the Arab world in the consumption of impotence medicines. Alam is that the consumption of these drugs here is 10 times more than that of Russia, a country five times bigger than itself. After all, why Arab men are becoming so dependent on impotence medicines? Is this the effect of the prevailing culture there or something else! Here we will try to find out.

Magic mixture means medicine to remove impotence

Rabia al-Habashi, a herbalist who runs a drugstore in a historic area such as Bab al-Shaaria in the heart of Cairo, says that he uses his impotence remedy. It’s called a “magic mix”. He has made a name for himself in the Egyptian capital Cairo for selling aphrodisiacs and natural sexual enhancements. He says for the past few years, he has been seeing a change in the preferences of his customers. They BBC Told that most of the men are now becoming crazy about the blue pill made by Western companies. Many studies also prove this to be true. These studies have found that young men in Arabia use drugs such as sildenafil, vardenafil levitra, vardenafil-Levitra, Staxyn, and tadalafil-Cialis, commercially known as Viagra. are doing.

Arabic men impotence medicine, neither Baba nor!

Despite all the evidence, most of the young men on the streets of Egypt and Bahrain surprisingly flatly refuse to use or even know about medication for erectile problems. Some even hesitated to talk about the issue, as they considered it “contrary to society’s morals”. In fact, according to a 2012 study, Egypt is one of the largest Arab world Second largest consumer of anti-impotence drugs per capita was. While Saudi Arabia tops this list.

Newspapers also testify

According to an estimate by the Saudi newspaper Al-Riyadh, Saudis spent $ 1.5 billion annually on sexual enhancement pills. Saudi Arabia’s consumption was about 10 times that of Russia, while Russia is five times larger in terms of population. Recently, the results of a study by the Arab Journal of Urology showed that 40 percent of young Saudi male participants had used a Viagra-like drug at some point in their lives. Egypt is still on top in this matter. If we look at the state figures for the year 2021, then sales of anti-impotence drugs there are about $127 million per year, which is equivalent to 2.8 percent of the entire Egyptian pharmaceuticals market.

impotence medicine in chocolate bar

In 2014, an anti-impotence drug called Al-Fankoush appeared in grocery stores in Egypt in the form of a chocolate bar. Al-Fankoush was sold for only one Egyptian pound at today’s exchange rate of 0.04. Within a few days of its arrival in the market, its sale was stopped after local media reports and its makers were arrested by the security forces. Local media had published the news of selling it to children. The use of anti-impotence drugs was seen more in the elderly than in younger men. However, the figures of the Ministry of Health of Yemen tell something else. According to them, the use of these medicines has been seen more in most of the men aged 20 to 45 years.

civil war increased the use of viagra

According to local reports, Viagra and Cialis have been used as recreational party drugs since the start of the civil war between the rebel Houthi movement and the Saudi-backed government in 2015. Has become common among young men. Mohamed Sfaxi, Tunisian Professor of Urology and Reproductive Surgery, told the BBC that such drugs were “not stimulants” and were in most cases meant to treat conditions affecting the elderly.

The prevailing culture is also the reason for the impotence medicine of Arabic men.

Meanwhile, an expert on sexuality in the Middle East suggests that the prevailing culture is causing young Arab men to turn to pills against impotence. Shereen El Feki, an Egyptian-British journalist and author of Sex and the Citadel: Intimate Life in a Changing Arab World. Could be a bigger issue that young Arab men are facing.” Responding to the results of a major United Nations (UN)-backed 2017 survey on gender equality in the Middle East, El Feki explains: “Nearly all the men who took the survey were scared about the future. See how he would be able to do everything for his family. Almost all men were under tremendous pressure to prove themselves to be men in the eyes of women (regarding sexual relations) – how men are no longer men according to women’s interpretation.” She explains that in the prevailing culture of Arabia, being a man means being under pressure. The culture fabric here associates sexual power with masculinity, so men here tend to be more stressed about their sexual performance.” Sheren L. Fekey believes that pornography is also responsible for this misconception. Young men’s perceptions of masculinity are wrongly affected.

Historical assumptions also accountable

Even though the use of drugs for sexual needs may be considered a modern phenomenon in Arab societies, the consumption of aphrodisiacs has been a part of its popular culture throughout Arab history. Ibn Qayyim al-Jawziyya, an important 14th-century Islamic scholar and author, has a collection of herbal recipes that increase sexual desire in his book series Provisions for the Hereafter. Shereen El Feqi suggests that in Arabic tradition and Islamic heritage, “women have historically been seen as having more powerful and increased sexual desire than men”, while men “revealed their sexual performance”. The need for improvement” is felt to sustain. This idea is more commonly seen in the Ottoman Empire, when author Ahmed bin Suleiman wrote the book Sheikh’s Return to Youth at the behest of Sultan Salim I, who ruled from 1512 to 1520. was written. This book was an encyclopaedia of medicines and herbal recipes for sexual treatment. Written on stimulating male and female sexual desires. Hundreds of years later, many young Arab men are still turning to the home remedies outlined in this healing book, and its market is still alive today.

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