Where To Buy Viagra

Where To Buy Viagra

Where To Buy Viagra

So, it’s The Day After.  To put it kindly, last night’s “performance” wasn’t going to evoke a standing ovation, if you know what I mean.  Oh sure, she was pretty nice about the whole thing, but if she calls you back, it will be to see if she left her cell phone in your car, not to request an encore.  Oh sure, everything is working just fine now.  But how does a fellow ensure that he’ll be able to rise to the occasion when the situation demands?  The answer is simple – Viagra. Okay, now we’ve answered the original question.  Now we’ve got a new conundrum.  We need to know where to buy Viagra.

Where To Buy Viagra

The obvious answer is to go see your family doctor.  Surely your regular physician will be happy to write you a prescription for the magic blue pill.  However, since you’ll probably be seeing the local sawbones again, you may not want him or her to know that you’re running for the shelter of Pfizer’s little helper.  So, the “legit” route is out.  That leaves us with the more adventurous avenues of the World Wide Web.

Simply checking the spam filter on any email program will lead you to believe that there are approximately 1,487 “safe, reliable, and 100% legitimate” brokers of medication, just sitting by their computers ready to ship you the magic blue pills just as soon as you send them your credit card number.  Since you are able to read this article, we can safely assume you’re smart enough not to respond to any of these emails.  The only thing that will get bigger in a hurry as a result of answering any of these notes is your credit card balance.

A quick Google of the term “Viagra” (Because a quick Google is what we were after in the first place, right?) turns up precisely 80,300,000 sites.  I don’t know about you, but if I’m on the Internet looking for a pill to help put a rocket in my pocket, I’m not willing to surf eighty million sites to find it.  I need to know where to buy Viagra, and I need to know now.

The first set of websites we can eliminate is the set that has the words “safe” or “real” in the title. Experience tells you that any site that feels the need to post in huge red letters that it is SAFE is probably not.  Any “medication” garnered from these sites may indeed cause your naughty parts to grow – and turn green.  In the medical profession, this is called – pardon the technical term – “swelling.”  Another name for it might be “infection.”   Buying drugs here will likely necessitate buying more drugs from somewhere else.

If we eliminate all of the purely informational sites, such as Wikipedia and HowStuffWorks (if it worked, I wouldn’t need find where to buy Viagra), we’re left with two types of sites.  One type to avoid and one type that will take us where we need to go.

The type to avoid usually contains the phrases “Rock” “Stiff” “Bone” or “Fast” in the title.  Again – fast isn’t supposed to be part of the deal.  There is a subcategory of sites here that are based in Canada, Mexico, or other Central American countries.  It’s a good idea to avoid buying medication from places where the equivalent of the Food and Drug Administration is a guy who feeds things to a burro, a moose, or Michael Myers and then watches to see if anything dies or merely falls asleep.

If you won’t go see your family doctor, which is still the safest, smartest thing to do, the next best bet is to visit one of the sites that requires you to send your medical history to a doctor for review.  Upon that review, a doctor will approve you for a prescription, and the online pharmacy will fill the prescription and send you your medication.

There are a few things to look for in order to verify the legitimacy of these sites.  First, the medication will be shipped from inside the United States, and the Pfizer logo will appear somewhere on the website.  This guarantees that you are receiving the real medication.  The doctor who grants the prescription must actually require you to send your medical records.  Short of an actual physical examination, this is the closest thing to a legitimate medical procedure possible prior to dispensing medication.  Third, the website should offer secure transactions.  This means any page where you enter credit card or personal information should have an “https” protocol at the beginning of the web address.  This is standard for secure transactions over the Internet.

So, the next time your “get up and go” has got up and went, you’ll be ready for a little chemical reinforcement.  Just remember, in the event of an erection lasting more than four hours – make her buy you dinner.