Vacuum therapy devices work in a natural way by creating a vacuum around the penis, inducing blood flow and producing an erection. The erection is maintained by applying a constriction or penile ring around the base of the penis to prevent the blood from flowing away. The success rate is in excess of 90%. Vacuum devices have become even more popular in recent years since acceptance by urologists that vacuum therapy can help to re-condition penile tissue and increase the size of an erection. Dr Irwin Goldstein, MD, Professor of Urology at Boston University School of Medicine recommends at least three erections every week to keep the penis in good working order. Blood flow supplies oxygen and essential chemicals and nutrients to the penis and for impotent men, vacuum therapy can deliver the blood flow, safely, at anytime.


The EID is made from surgical quality materials and the 9" x 2¼" tapered cylinder is made from safety-tested acrylic and is virtually unbreakable. Regular use of the EID will help re-condition penile arteries by reducing fibrous tissue build-up. Healthy penile blood flow will help produce firmer, more spontaneous erections. The EID can be used in conjunction with impotence drugs such as "Viagra" (sildenafil), "Uprima" (Apomorphine Hydrochloride) and "Cialis" (Tadalafil) to increase effectiveness. In fact a recent study at the Medical College of Georgia showed that a combination of "Viagra" and a vacuum pump (even without constriction rings) produced an improvement in penis rigidity and patient satisfaction in 60% of men studied.

titan healthcare helping erectile disfunction

After the EID has produced an erection, a Confidence Ring slips off the cylinder onto the base of the penis to hold the erection. The cylinder is removed leaving an erection rigid enough for intercourse. The Confidence Rings are soft and comfortable, unlike any other penile ring available and can be worn for up to 45 minutes. After ejaculation the ring can easily be removed and re-used.

Confidence Rings
Erection Inducer Device