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Read what they are are saying about us . . .

Viacreme has been featured in the following media:

Oprah's O Magazine, EXTRA, Houston Eyewitness News, King 5 Seattle TV News, and New York Daily News.

The Oprah Magazine (May 2001, First Anniversary Issue)

Doctors Laura and Jennifer Berman mention viacreme as one possible non-prescription method of helping to increase sexual responsiveness in women.

ABC Eyewitness News (5-14-2001)
by: Minerva Perez

Millions of women suffer from female sexual dysfunction. But by its very nature they don't talk about it -- until now. Now there's an answer to that unspeakable sexual problem. It's been something you don't talk about even with your mother or your longtime mate -- female sexual dysfunction. Women tend to 'fake it' to avoid hurt feelings.

Susan Hadnott/Had Problem:
"My husband would say c'mon. And I'd say, oh, ok. Go through the process, you know how it is."

Devon Bankett/Viacreme Spokesman:
"Women still like what they've done for years, always doing the faking thing. And (men) got egos (from being told) 'You're the greatest.'" The problem runs in epidemic proportions among American women. Experts say 50 million suffer from not being able to reach orgasm during sexual intercourse. The result -- strained relationships.

Terri Norton/Viacreme User:
"Women just don't like to talk about these little things." Now there is Viacreme, a doctor-designed, all-natural topical cream that is being touted as the 'Viagra for women' and the answer to an age-old problem.

Twiler Portis/Viacreme User:
"We had an awesome experience. I really believe in this product. Not just that I had a maximum level of intensity." Invented two years ago, Viacreme is made of natural ingredients -- menthol and amino acids. Unlike Viagra, you don't need a doctor's prescription and you don't ingest it.

Curtis Broome/Viacreme Spokesman:
"It is topically applied to clitoral tissues which allows women to experience maximum arousal in clitoral erection, which is necessary for sexual orgasm."

Although not for men, they too are enjoying Viacreme's side benefits.
Darryl Tidbury/Likes Viacreme:
"It's just taken it to a different level (and made sex) more intense level for her."
With Viacreme, women are saying, you can have it all.

Dena Brooks/Viacreme User:
"Be successful, be powerful, have your children, have careers and have a great orgasm."

But seriously, Viacreme is not for everyone. Consult your doctor first. Pregnant women are advised not to use it. It is sold only through distributors for about $12 a tube.

EXTRA! (5-16-2001)

Viagra for Women
Wednesday May 16th Viacreme was featured on the popular TV show "Extra". An excerpt of some of the dialogue is below with a couple of powerful testimonials.

Aphrodisiacs have a long and spicy history. Roman orgies included oysters and eels. The ancient Chinese secret was ginseng. Now men have Viagra. But what about women?

They finally may have found the secret to sizzling sex....Viacreme....The topical gel is supposed to increase a woman's sexual pleasure. But does it really work? We had two couples put it to the test.

At first "Temptation Island" temptress Vanessa Norris and boyfriend Micki Steef were a little skeptical. But after four tingly nights? Vanessa says, "It's kinda tingly and warm, and then you feel like I'm a little fireball."

Sheri Thomas and Joey Scoleri got a major kick too. Sheri says, "It's exciting. It's like the craziest thing that's ever come along."

While Joey says, "I just like the fact that's she's more excited."


Gloria Larson says the cream made all the difference.

Women's version of Viagra

SEATTLE, March 29, 2001, 11:15 PM - It's a problem that affects about 42 percent of women after menopause - decreased sex drive. But now a new treatment is being tested...

It's called Viacreme and one can guess where it got its name. Gloria Larson's sexual awakening came in a box - a cream, to be exact. Viacreme is being dubbed a woman's version of Viagra.

Dr. K. Yankapolus is marketing Viacreme in Florida. He says the cream works wonders for women who've lost their sexual appetite. For Gloria, the results were immediate. The cream is not a drug and therefore has not been approved by the Food and Drug Administration. In fact, there's no hard evidence that Viacreme really works, but there is a long list of satisfied customers like Gloria.

New York Daily News
From: Arts and Lifestyle | Health |
Tuesday, August 14, 2001

Equal Opportunity
Women are eager to participate in the Viagra revolution


When Viagra hit the market in 1998, it caused a seismic shift in sexual attitudes and expectations. Some 50 million men — Bob Dole included — and 500 million little blue pills later, Viagra has removed erectile dysfunction (ED) from the list of taboo subjects and restored confidence to many men who spent years struggling with ED.

But what about women?

Viagra has changed relationships between couples. The advent of Viagra has certainly affected women, though not always positively. Wives who had grown accustomed to marriages with infrequent sex have had to deal with their spouses' renewed desire. "Viagra made their husbands want to add intimacy to a relationship that had not been there for 10 to 15 years," says Dr. Mark Dykowski, a physician at Generations OB/Gyn Center in Birmingham, Mich. "That has put a lot of stress on the relationship."

But other women have responded by demanding their own version of the miracle pill. "Twenty years ago, you didn't talk about this," recalls Dr. Judith Reichman, a gynecologist and author of "I'm Not in the Mood" (Quill, $12). "When women got older and their libido diminished, or when they were in menopause and had dryness, it was not discussed — it was felt that that was the way it was. But the baby boomers don't accept anything. They want a cure."

As a result, the medical and pharmaceutical communities have been encouraged to study female sexual problems. In 1998, a panel of experts arranged female sexual dysfunction (FSD) into the four categories: desire disorders, arousal disorders, orgasmic disorders and pain disorders (including vaginismus, in which penetration is painful, if not impossible).

Despite the new classifications, FSD remains difficult to diagnose and treat. To begin with, physicians and therapists need to consider whether the problem is chiefly physiological or psychological. For example, certain medications, such as anti-depressants, can diminish libido, lubrication and arousal. Hormonal imbalances and illnesses can also have an effect.

"Women are a little more complex than men," says Dr. Virginia Sadock, clinical professor of psychiatry at New York University Medical Center. "It may be the feminization of the brain, that we don't have the same androgen receptors. Also, testosterone is the hormonal basis for libido in men and also in women, and men have more of it."

All in Her Head?

But a woman's feelings about the quality of her relationship or reservations about a partner can also affect her desire, arousal and ability to achieve orgasm. Doctors first need to determine when the problem arose and whether it has been manifested with all partners or just a current one. A woman may also suffer from more than one disorder. Pain during intercourse, for instance, would understandably lead to diminished desire and arousal.

Sadock points out that a dysfunction may also have a cultural explanation: A woman brought up to think sex is dirty is more likely to experience sexual difficulties. Transient sexual disinterest may also be rooted in our deep evolutionary history; sexual dysfunction may have developed as a way to prevent unwanted pregnancies.

A visit to a Web site like can unearth a variety of remedies for diminished arousal — from herbal supplements like horny goat weed to emollients like Viacreme. Other treatments include marital counseling and pelvic exercises. Some women on anti-depressants have switched to Wellbutrin, which has been found not to suppress libido like Prozac or Zoloft do.

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