- The Male-Factor Pak allows patients to collect a specimen during intercourse
- Providing a natural alternative to yesterday's tradition: masturbation.
- It also gives medical specialists the opportunity to work with more representative samples
- Studies show that semen samples obtained through intercourse are more viable than those obtained through masturbation.
- Improved specimen viability and increased patient acceptance when masturbation is objectionable, are the benefits that medical professionals have been waiting for.
Male-Factor Pak QTY 100
Improved specimen viability and increased patient acceptance when masturbation is objectionable, are the benefits that medical professionals have been waiting for.
- Non-Spermicidal. Biologically inert polyurethane condom maintains sperm viability, motility and velocity. No mold; releases or powders used in condom manufacture.
- Psychologically Acceptable. Allows sample collection at home or other private settings and eliminates patient stress traditionally caused by religious, cultural or emotional objections to masturbation or coitus interruptus ("pull out").
- Comfortable and Gentle. Ultra-thin polyurethane facilitates sensitivity, satisfaction and high sexual stimulation.
- Easy to Use. Patient simply cleans genitals prior to use, removes condom when erection has ceased after ejaculation, and closes condom with a provided twist-tie.
- Easy to Transport. Patient seals condom in compact pouch with patient I.D. label, and transports to physician or laboratory, carrying it close to body to maintain specimen temperature.
- Sterile. Individually sealed and packaged.
- Less Costly. The Male-Factor Pak is priced lower than its leading competition.
- The inability to produce semen specimens at the time of seminal evaluation may reflect difficulties with sexual drive and deficient seminal parameters.
Zavos, PM, Zarmakoupis-Zavos, PN, Correa JR et al
Middle East Fert. Soc. J. 4:53, 1999.
- [PDF] Multiple ejaculate collection via the use of a semen collection device at intercourse versus masturbation.
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Middle East Fertility Society Journal, 4 (3): 228-232, 1999.
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- Treatment of ejaculatory and spermatogenic dysfunctions in oligospermic patients via collection of ejaculates at intercourse using a seminal fluid collection device.
Infertility, 10(2):167-171, 1987.
- Clinical use and experience with a new Silastic seminal fluid collection device.
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Infertility, 11(4):281-287, 1988.
- Clinical use of a seminal collection device: improvements of specific seminal deficiencies through use of a seminal collection device at intercourse versus masturbation.
Zavos, P.M., Goodpasture, J.C.
Infertility, 11(4):289-304, 1988.
- A clinical evaluation of a new Silastic seminal fluid collection device.
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