We talk a lot about the proper and safe use of the magic blue pills in men – both healthy and not. However, today I would like to answer another interesting question: what will happen if a woman, teenager or child takes Viagra? Should you hide your sex improving tablets from your partners and children? Let us start!

The effects of Viagra in female patients

Before talking on what might happen if a child takes Viagra, let us focus on women. Have you ever seen Sex and the City? I’m talking about the episode in which Samantha became addicted to Viagra…

In fact, women can actually take their partners’ regular pills – it won’t do any harm! Moreover, now you can even purchase a special Viagra for women. It acts by increasing the flow of blood to the genitals (just as in men). In other words, if a woman takes this medicine, her sensitivity and arousal will increase. However, these pills will not help with an absent libido.

Anyway, nothing terrible will happen if a woman takes your blue magic pill. At the same time, do not forget about Viagra side effects, which could hit anyone, regardless of gender.

What might happen if a child takes Viagra?

We have already figured out how this drug affects women. Now, let’s try to understand what happens if a teenager or a child takes Viagra. Theoretically, your kid may swallow a pill accidentally, or try it intentionally.

teenager or child takes Viagra

First of all, I want to emphasize that this particular medication has certain contraindications, including young age of a patient. Moreover, if a teenager faces erectile dysfunction, you should immediately bring him to a specialist. Most often, such problems arise due to psychological factors.

Once again, do not forget that contraindications for taking the drug include childhood. Therefore, if a child takes Viagra, better search for medical assistance as soon as possible.

At the same time, scientists have experimented on treating pulmonary hypertension in young patients with Viagra. Still, the practice has not become widespread. In fact, potential risks to the child’s body might outweigh the benefits of such therapy.