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agapoulo

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About agapoulo

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  1. Tamsulosin actually is now OTC in several countries such as England. It has less severe side-effects than prazosin. What is funny is that doxazosin, which is just as effective for BPH, but is available as a much cheaper generic medication, isn't. Alpha-1 blockers such as tamsulosin relax smooth muscles such as the bladder neck and internal urinary sphincter. They are useful for some types of urinary retention, but in a normal healthy person won't have much of a noticeable effect on urination.
  2. Be careful, as they can cause orthostatic hypothension and fainting. Alpha-blockers act more on the internal sphincter so will usually be associated with stress incontinence rather than enuresis. Even then it's an uncommon side effect, almost only ever seen in older women. I tried prazosin many years ago (plus a bunch of other things that in in retrospect were quite unwise) and all it did was give me a headache and stuffy nose. Urinary effects were very mild. After essentially studying enough to get a degree in pharmacology aside from my "official" one, I regret to say that the two modalities that are know to be effective with a reasonable (to a participant of this forum, that is) risk/benefit ratio are *occasional* moderate pre-bedtime alcohol drinking with prehydration and being very tired, and stents. No medication I know of (and I know a lot of them) will induce incontinence or enuresis with any acceptable level of danger for recreational use. Benzos, GHB and so on all can kill you even if you know what you are doing.
  3. It's probably too late to help Abi, but for anyone else worried about the same risks the techniques and procedures to mitigate them are actually fairly within reach of people who are not IT specialists. The EFF has built a very informative and clear guide here: https://ssd.eff.org/en/module/keeping-your-data-safe For non-criminal actions such as simply accessing sites that could be questionable where you live, booting Tails from USB and using reasonable discipline will more than be enough. It will prevent any forensic "fishing expedition" from revealing anything since there won't be anything incriminating stored on the computer in the first place, nor ISP logs.
  4. Seni USA distributes via XP Medical and 3 other online stores. One of them, Wholesale Point also sells my favourite, the Seni Quattro. I am surprised at the large difference of price between XP and Wholesale Point (USD$104 at WP for 2 cases, USD$130 at XP, both with free shipping within USA). Anyone has used them? If yes, what has been your experience? I had never heard of them... Since XP was sold I have seen a decline in service, but now with such a large price difference I'm tempted to try WP.
  5. Interesting post, thanks! There are semi-permanent prostatic stents available commercially: lookup Memokath and similar products. There is at least one study where they were used to render patients deliberately urinary incontinent, since that was assessed to be a lower risk than issues with the indwelling catheters used for severe obstructive prostatic hypertrophy. However they are not practical for fetish/recreational use, since they must be inserted under fluoroscopy, and are made with special alloys that expand and contract under specific temperatures, implying specific flushing procedures and so on. So far, for our purposes, the designs from this forum are the best existing in my non-trivial medical experience.
  6. Lower urinary tract infection or some types of vesical irritation (maybe induced via your cath play) might be the culprit here. If it doesn't abate you might want to get checked out by a physician.
  7. Anyone else has pinhole leaks? Just got a new case and the first ones are pretty bad. I remember having this issue with the original Dry 24/7 before they stopped production and then came back with ConfiDry.
  8. Has anyone tried a shorter stent deliberately placed to only counteract the external sphincter and not also the internal one as with CathDiap's design? This would likely result in un-inhibitable reflex voids and stress incontinence, without the constant dripping.
  9. Hi Totophe, interesting approach. I will try it over the Christmas break and see what happens. Any chance you could upload your script`s TTS output in mp3 format? Thanks, A
  10. Please share some more details about what you specifically did to condition yourself?
  11. Aripiprazole (aka Abilify) and valproic acid (aka Depakote) already have some pretty nasty possible side effects, especially the latter re. liver injury. However clozapine is even more dangerous and requires tighter monitoring for developing problems such as messing up the white blood cells. That is why it is normally only given to people that do not respond to first line treatment such as what you are taking. Taking it deliberately to induce bedwetting would be very stupid. Clozapine can potentially be life changing (I have seen people who were so sick they had to be kept locked up 24x7 be able to leave the hospital and live in society once they started taking it), but it is a very potent drug that can also cripple or kill you. Your psychiatrist will be analysing the risks vs. benefits before prescribing it, and most definitely won't factor your sexual fetish in the benefits. If you are hell bent on pills, clonazepam often also causes bedwetting and is much safer.
  12. First welcome to DD! There is a wealth of knowledge in the threads already existing in the forums, so it's a good idea to first do some research. This is a recurring question, many of us have had it and some still do. Personally I spent hundreds of hours over the years researching it, digging in medical databases, urology, physiology and pharmacology textbooks, plus quite a bit of live experimentation in my younger (and much less wise) days. In short, there is no magic pill yet. Medications that have a good chance of inducing enuresis are simply too dangerous for recreational use. They are mostly powerful psychiatric and neurological medicines with very nasty potential side-effects such as irreversible liver damage, lethal cardiac arrythmias and other fun stuff. What works so far for some people with a bit less risk (these are NOT recommendations in any way, simply a summary of what is known) nitrous oxide (only with the party balloon technique, never a mask). Do your homework as it may be illegal in some jurisdictions. Obviously it doesn't count for a sleep wetting technique. alcohol, with proper prehydration. But it's possibly a slippery step towards alcoholism, and even infrequent binge drinking has bad health effects so this is in no way a recommendation. short acting benzodiazepines or analogues such as etizolam. Again do your homework, since some people have suffocated taking these drugs. Never mix with alcohol or any other depressant. GHB. Same thing, since some people have died using it and the therapeutic index is low (difference between an effective dose and one that will hurt you stents and catheters, well documented in other threads in this forum As far as we know, the ONLY technique that is somewhat reliable and without negative health effects is un-training, as well documented by several posters here. Wear a reliable diaper, have bed protection, set an alarm in the middle of the night, wet, and within a few weeks or months you may be wetting in your sleep.
  13. The medications we are talking about here can contribute to bedwetting in various ways. For instance, lithium carbonate is used for manic-depressive disorders, and has diuretic effects that can contribute to bedwetting -- moreso when coupled with other sedative medications. Antipsychotics can induce both enuresis/incontinence and urinary retention depending on specific chemical class, dosage, other medications taken, and so on. There are many studies about that and only theories as to the exact mechanisms. The apparently simple act of peeing is actually very complex, requires multiple systems to act in a coordinated fashion. The medications themselves have powerful and varied effects on multiple systems. In short, it's pretty complicated. I suggest you start with this http://bjp.rcpsych.org/content/200/1/7.long for some reliable but reasonably accessible info. The other major medication class used in psychiatric care that can induce enuresis are the benzodiazepines, owing to their sedative effects, and possibly also muscular relaxation. Some of those more frequently linked with enuresis are alprazolam at high doses, and clonazepam. As previously noted, this is in no way a suggestion to take antipsychotics to deliberately induce bedwetting. Any such use would be totally irresponsible, likely very unpleasant, and pretty risky.
  14. ZzzQuil and similar products contain diphenhydramine, which has strong anticholinergic effects, one of which is urinary retention. This is a subject that periodically comes up here, so some research will give you relevant posts. In short, there is no "magic pill" that will make you wet the bet with any reasonable level of safety. Many psychiatric and neurological medications can cause bedwetting as a side-effect, but they are too dangerous to take specifically to that end.
  15. Spray glue contains organic contaminants that I would not want to breathe or have simmer for several hours next to my tender bits. I use either Pampers Extended Protection or Huggies Overnight, size 6, rip away the gathers/tabs, poke holes with a sharp knife, and simply slip that in Tranquility ATN diapers, with a PUL cover, and tight brief on top. No glue needed. Works great, and not too expensive.