Buying Cialis From Mexico

Alamo, Texas · 137 forum posts

I cross this border town several times a month for years. No need for prescription at all. You just say you have medication, they don't care what kind.

Beinvinedes Pharmacy is real fussy, n expensive. There, they may ask you to have prescription. I never go there. I go to pharmacy across the street, Jessica's. I often park my car there. Never gotten bad medicine there, n cheaper than other places. You wait for meds in adjacent bar, perhaps listening to musician playing songs you will want to dance to, n they have a dance floor there for that. Get a free margarita while waiting. Say hi to Tony the bartender

Don't forget, but one can also purchase dog medications n stuff at one of 3 vet places there. Ask any street vendor there, they will take u there. At one by El Disco, closets bridge, don't talk w fat woman who works there, she is always grouchy n charges more than male sales clerk.

Just a few businesses south from Jessica's is a popular restaurant, Rancho Grande. Sit outside or in, and enjoy live music for more dancing. good food, clean bathrooms, safe booze there to drink.

Nov 20, 2014, 7:55 PM

tucson az · 14,413 forum posts

Without a prescription, you can be arrested in Mexico for possession of many pharmaceuticals. Without a prescription, you can also have your drugs confiscated when entering the US.

You're giving bad advice. The pharmacies want your money. After that they don't care what happens.

Nov 22, 2014, 11:39 AM

Alamo, Texas · 137 forum posts

I don't walk across anymore, so I don't remember anything about it. Guess that's another reason to drive across.

But if u r carrying a bucketful of meds, they may get fussy, especially if it seems u r dealing it.

I actually go across several times a week, twice this week, n they have never looked thru my meds. So a hundred times a year for four years.

A couple friends went, but their list of real $$$ meds weren't available there. If it's new fangled n like $200 in usa, they don't seem to have those.

There is one little pharmacy that offers more "exotic" meds. After Xing border, first hallway to right, go strait down, n u almost walk ryt into it.

Sometimes meds aren't much cheaper, but one doesn't need to go to a doctor, get a rx, n go to pharmacy.

Thanks, prior poster. U have had an awesome travel itinerary.

Nov 22, 2014, 11:56 AM

Alamo, Texas · 137 forum posts

Went w friend to Las Flores a couple days ago; he was interested in Viagra.

The blue diamond pulls come in pack of 4, for about $16.

Generic was less.

They had Cialis, too, price similar.

If one wants to buy a lot of something the border may be a little particular about, n the pharmacies know which ones those are, they repackage in front of u, putting pills in another container.

They do this with Cipro. It's an amazing antibiotic. Take one pill every 8 hours, three pills total. It was new in about 1994, when I was in nursing school. First effective med to get rid of hospital-acquired UTIs, from catherizing all the time. So it treats tough infections quickly n easily. Its like $10 a bottle for 100 pills. I buy to give friends. Sometimes they put it in a different bottle.

I am not offering medical advice to u. This info is my story, conjecture.

Jan 15, 2015, 8:30 PM

Alamo, Texas · 137 forum posts

REGARDING BOB B'S post about being arrested in Mexico with medicines without a prescription:

How ridiculous! That certainly isn't true in Nuevo Progreso! How do you think NP stays in business. Half the visitors there are buying meds for themselves or friends. In five years living there, and talking with people living in the valley for decades, NEVER has such a story ever come up! I have no idea where you get your information!

Same thing goes that one needs a prescription to cross the border from NP. Some side street pharmacies might say that for some controlled drug, so they can take you to their doctor, to write a script, so they can sell you real or fake controlled drugs. One does NOT need a RX. Same thing as before, there would be few Winter Texans down here if meds were not so easily available in NP.

The pharmacies want more than your money. They want you to return, for more of your money, so they can refer you to their relatives so they can make money off you, so they can feed all of the relatives living under their roof. So they can have enough blankets to keep themselves warm on cold nights, when the dirt floors of their homes are muddy. To provide for themselves and their families. They want return business, for years on end. Most will treat you well.

The only people I find in NP who rip people off are the dentists. The more expensive, the more they rip the tourists off. Or, poorly skilled dentists, nno matter what country, is a waste of money.

Monday, March 25th, 2013

After a long hiatus, welcome back to Geek Studies. Work took a bigger bite out of my blogging time than I ever expected these last several months, but I guess that’s what happens when you join the QA team of a major video game in the final stretch of its development cycle. Now that I’ve got some time to write again, I figured I’d start by drawing your attention to a few things.

BioShock Infinite : This was my first experience working on a AAA video game. It comes out tomorrow. Clearly I’m biased when I say that it’s amazing, but reviewers seem to like it too. I’m moving on to other projects now that my work with Irrational Games is done, but I’m proud to have worked with such a great team on such an excellent game.

Tropes vs. Women in Games : This is the first in a series of videos examining how women are typically portrayed in video games. If you’re already highly educated and deeply familiar with the history of games, it may seem like a refresher to you. (I learned that Donkey Kong was supposed to be a Popeye game and Star Fox Adventures wasn’t originally about Starfox, though much of the rest of this was already known to me.) Still, this is an excellent introduction to the subject for newer viewers, with some great examples of why gender issues need to be at the forefront of our discussions of games. I really wish this series had existed back when I was teaching “Images of Women in the Media” at a women’s college.

Why Geek Matters : An awfully long time ago, somebody at Forbes wrote a forgettable piece on her frustrations about “fake geek girls.” Over at her own blog, Leigh Alexander wrote a response not just tearing the piece apart, but also arguing more generally that it’s kind of pathetic how self-identified geeks react with hostility to “the normalization of geekdom.” Leigh’s on to something there, but I don’t think we need to discount the value of identifying oneself as a geek in order to recognize and work out problems in geek cultures. And that’s where Gus Mastrapa’s Pretension +1 column comes in. Yeah, this whole exchange is from a whole year ago, but I still felt like it was worth a link for explaining some things that I suspect so many are feeling: “Geekdom is a culture of knowledge and curiosity, of obsessive interest in the arcane. […] But Leigh is right about another thing, too. We cannot live on being geeks alone. The chameleon in me learned that being well versed in many cultures is not only good for survival, but it also makes you a more well-rounded person.”

Confronting Geek Shame : Along similar lines, I want to draw your attention to Natasha Lewis Harrington’s writings on geekdom and Magic: The Gathering over at Gathering Magic. She’s been doing some great stuff over there for a while, but if you missed her piece on “Confronting Geek Shame” awhile back, it’s worth a look (and, um, not just because she cites me in it). As with Gus’s piece above, it helps illustrate the point of how we are shaped by what happens early in our lives, but we can use that to define ourselves rather than letting it define us.

Hipster, Please! : And finally, I want to give a special shout-out to Z. at Hipster, Please! on the occasion of The Living Bookend. a “better end point, temporary as it may be” for his nerd music podcast, Radio Free Hipster. If you read my dissertation, you know that Z. was instrumental in helping me navigate certain corners of the geek world. And if you know me personally, you might know that Radio Free Hipster has introduced me to music I love, geekified my Christmases, and brought me cheer on my crummiest days. I don’t eulogize projects on indefinite hiatus (said the guy who hadn’t blogged since July), but it seemed like a good time to point out that this podcast has quite the back catalog worth trawling through.

Tuesday, June 7th, 2011

Jean-Baptiste Peretie is a director working on a documentary about geek culture for Arte. (For my fellow Americans: it’s kind of like a European PBS.) You might have seen the documentary’s crew if you were on the floor at Wondercon this year. We were chatting today about how hard it is to get a good, broad sample of people to interview for a study on such a diverse group (and don’t I know it). I offered to help out by trying to put you, my good readers, in touch with him.

If you’re a geek or a nerd and you’d like to be interviewed—especially if you happen to be over 40 years of age and/or are living in Europe—drop JB an email at jbperetie@yahoo.com. European interviewees will be easier for JB and crew to film, of course, but rest assured that you can get away with speaking in English if that’s your only language. (We got on just fine with that this afternoon, which is good, as I speak no French, and my Spanish/Russian/Old Norse skills are rusty at best.) And don’t worry if you’re camera-shy; they’re not only looking for people to film, but even just people to chat with on Skype to help with their research.

So, once again: email jbperetie@yahoo.com to chat about geek culture, and help a French documentarian today.

Thursday, August 26th, 2010

Inside Higher Ed directs us to a couple sites describing American University ‘s new branding campaign around the word ‘wonk.’ American has a website offers a description of what the term means, suggests that there are many different kinds of wonks (policy wonks, science wonks, theater wonks…), and draws a connection between the word ‘know’ (which does happen to be ‘wonk’ backwards).

I find the campaign interesting because it’s very much like MIT’s “Nerd Pride” slogan, but even more official and widespread. The various ways that American has tried to lay claim to ‘wonk’ strongly resemble the ways that people have tried to define reclaim ‘geek’ and ‘nerd,’ down to claiming that there are many “types” of geeks, and explaining meaning through backronyms like “general electrical engineering knowledge” or “knurd” (for “drunk” backwards). Given that American University is based out of Washington D.C. and attracting many students who are quite interested in being described as “policy wonks” someday, the new campaign is a kind of way to signal that it’s producing a particular local flavor of geek.

Tuesday, August 17th, 2010

For a movie that hasn’t made much of a splash in box office take, Scott Pilgrim vs. the World certainly seems to have people talking. The movie opened 5th in the box office last weekend. It was beaten out by two new movies, The Expendables and Eat Pray Love. and by two movies who’d fallen about 40-50% in sales (one being Inception. arguable another nerd-bait feature).

Cinema Blend offers “5 Reasons Scott Pilgrim vs. the World Failed to Find an Audience,” but its reasoning is somewhat suspect at times, and even the title seems like a misnomer to me. “Scott Pilgrim” is currently the top Trending Topic on Twitter. My friends have been talking about it for weeks; a bunch of us saw a free advance screening, and a bunch more saw it on opening weekend. The blogs I follow regularly have been generally gushing praise. The issue doesn’t really seem to be that it “failed to find an audience,” but that the audience it found wasn’t really big enough to promise the kind of box office take that you’d expect with a $60 million budget. The whole phenomenon feels strangely reminiscent of Snakes on a Plane. Everyone was expecting the hype to equal success, when in fact it might have been only enough to make sure the movie makes a modest profit in the long run.

Tuesday, July 20th, 2010

Back in 2007, I started a post titled “Geeks vs. Nerds.” After the Geek Studies home page, it is the most visited page on this site by about 3,000 pageviews—and to be frank, the next nearest contender gets a lot of its traffic from people who are probably looking for porn. When I get called to be interviewed for a newspaper article, or when I get linked by a major blog, it’s usually thanks to that post.

In other words, people really, really want to know what the difference is between geeks and nerds.

Wednesday, February 18th, 2009

Once again I emerge briefly from the internet-silence brought on by teaching duties and heavy dissertation writing. I’ve got a bunch of posts on deck that I mean to get to sometime, but one link came in today that just couldn’t wait. Church emailed to call attention to an article titled “Is it time for a nerd army resurgence?” in Arizona State University’s student newspaper. Despite the title, it’s not quite a call to arms so much as a reflection on how our social norms have broadened a bit to make some kinds of nerdy, geeky folk feel more socially accepted, while still leaving some out in the cold. The author writes:
I’m a nerd. Not the “I was pretty popular in high school, but I loved those ‘Lord of the Rings’ movies” faux-geek, but the real-deal-Holyfield “I’ve seen every episode of ‘Stargate SG-1,’ and I openly dislike the taste of beer” Duke of Nerds.

I’m nearsighted, have terrible hair and get creepily good grades for comparatively little effort. Attractive girls still (kind of) make me nervous. I’m pretty sure my inner monologue is unabridged insanity.

I am, as my former kindergarten teacher put it, an “independent thinker.”

I’m fascinated by this concept of the “faux-geek.” The same concept comes up quite a bit in the material I come across in my research (such as in the analysis of the “fake nerd” in Ben Nugent’s American Nerd: The Story of My People ). And, for obvious reasons, it’s something I have to address in my own writing.

The “nerd army” article quoted above doesn’t explicitly define what divides a real geek from a faux-geek, but it does offer some characteristics that the author considers self-evidently authentic: The real geek can’t achieve or actively dislikes that which is considered popular, mainstream, or adult (beer, ability to talk to the opposite sex); s/he embraces that which is denigrated (Stargate SG-1, good grades which are apparently “creepy”); and s/he sees some (undefined) connection between these characteristics and being “an independent thinker.” It’s clear that this author believes that the difference between the real geek and the fake has something to do with rejecting and/or being rejected by others according to certain cultural norms, but I’m not sure how some of these conditions (like “terrible hair” and nervousness around attractive women) might be connected to intellectualism and free thinking.

I’m curious, then, how people reading this blog might (or might not) draw the line between real geeks and faux-geeks. Certainly there are people who affect a trendy, nerdy image but wouldn’t call themselves nerds—but are people who actually call themselves geeks who you’d have to disagree with? If so, how can you tell that difference between the real and the fake? Even if you don’t make such clear judgment calls, do you find yourself acting differently around some geeks than you would around others? Personally, I’m more interested in keeping track of other people’s definitions than in declaring any one definition to be “right,” so I welcome any and all to chime in here—even if you’ve already put in your two cents on the subject of defining geeks vs. nerds .

Sunday, July 20th, 2008

One of my posts from April, “Sexism and Misogyny in Geek Culture,” saw some really long and detailed comments a few weeks back. (If it’s a topic that interests you, I encourage you to go check it out.) I had to step away from blogging for a while to focus my work efforts elsewhere—and I’ll probably have to step away for another few weeks as I prepare to move from Philadelphia to Boston—but for now, I wanted to pull out one particular tangent that developed in the course of that aforementioned discussion. Specifically, I had brought up the long-standing hostility and resentment toward male athletes among geeks, implying at the time that it might be comparable to the negative attitudes exhibited by some geeks toward women.

In that discussion, Jordan commented that he doesn’t see geeks harassing jocks online as much as he sees them harassing women, and Aenna noted that geeks’ harassment of jocks seems to be mostly in the form of weak, homophobic insults. I’ve actually noticed much more pervasive, vitriolic, and even creatively involved responses, though. I wanted to make note of a couple examples and invite others to chime in with their own thoughts on the matter as well. I sat on this post for several days as I worked on other things, but now, with the release of Joss Whedon’s geeky supervillain musical, Dr. Horrible’s Sing-Along Blog . it seemed like a particularly timely issue.

Monday, June 16th, 2008

I’ve just returned from several weeks of traveling—ICA in Montreal, a couple weeks in Boston, and a week in Madrid, where I gave a talk on my gaming research—and found a flurry of emails from folks who quite rightly knew I’d be interested in reading about Nerd Girls. (Thanks CTW, Church. Dan. Paul. Tony, and anyone I missed!) The latest issue of Newsweek has an article about this group of female engineers at Tufts, focusing on their attempt to revise the nerd image to have some room for femininity. I’m not sure how much of the group’s mission is concerned with promoting nerds as sexually attractive —it seems like the kind of thing that might get mentioned in passing and then blown out of proportion by a journalist—but it’s clearly the major concern of those commenting and blogging on the article.

Sunday, June 1st, 2008

If a television show turned cultural phenomenon spawns diehard fans who recite dialogue by heart, wear costumes inspired by the show and buy all the tie-in products, are these devotees nerds? If the show in question is Star Trek, The X-Files or Buffy the Vampire Slayer, the answer is certainly yes. But what if we’re talking about Sex and the City?

Mark Medley, a reporter writing for the National Post. asked me this question a couple weeks ago. Now, it kicks off an article titled “Female Trekkies.” (Another version, sans my brief quote, made it to the Victoria Times Colonist under the title “Sex and the City Fans. Geek or Chic?” )

Tuesday, April 29th, 2008

I wrote a post yesterday exploring how girls and women identify themselves or get identified as geeks. In the course of doing that, I thought it was important to point out some of the sexist and misogynistic behaviors that seem unfortunately somewhat common in some geeky circles. That post spawned some very interesting comments, but I was concerned that we were going down a different avenue of conversation, focused more on why male geeks mistreat female geeks than on how female geek identity is formed. I hope nobody minds too much that I figured that conversation deserves its own post.

Nogales Discount Pharmacy – Viagra, Cialis and Sildenafil

One of the most popular classes of medications we receive questions about is erectile dysfunction drugs, namely Viagra and Cialis.

These drugs are not controlled in Mexico, which means that you can purchase them from a pharmacy without a prescription. However, if you are planning to go to Mexico to purchase Viagra or Cialis and bring it back across the border, you should get a paper prescription from your doctor that you can present at U.S. Customs when crossing back into the United States.

Pricewise, these brand-name ED medications are really not that much less expensive than the U.S. pharmacy prices for uninsured consumers; if you have prescription insurance you may find that you can purchase them in the U.S. for less than it would cost to purchase them in Mexico. We recently checked Nogales discount pharmacy prices for Viagra and Cialis, click here to get a general idea of how much they cost in Mexico.

Apart from the two main erectile dysfunction medications on the market there is also a third, and much less expensive option – Sildenafil, which is the generic form of Viagra. Read a doctor’s advice about Sildenafil .

Sildenafil is also not a controlled medication in Mexico, so you do not need a prescription to purchase it, but the same advice applies – ask your physician for a prescription, to avoid complications at the border.

Visiting your doctor for a prescription before coming to Mexico to purchase ED medications is also a good idea because you should consult with a physician before taking any of this class of drugs.

Sildenafil is available in 100mg tablets, although it is more commonly sold in 50mg tablets. There is even a single-dose 100mg oral gel, available for sale at Pharmacia Silvia’s. located just across the border in Plaza Pesquiera.

To give an example of the dramatic price difference between Viagra and Sildenafil, if you purchase eight 50mg Viagra pills in Nogales, you will pay around $80. Eight 50mg Sildenafil tablets will cost about $25, a $55 savings.

We tried to find some U.S. prices for Sildenafil, but they are all over the map. For example, for a 20mg box of 30, online prices ranged from $22 to more than $500. Read more. You can also check with your local pharmacy for comparison prices and availability.

Prices are approximate, and all of this is provided for informational purposes only, not as an advertisement, endorsement or promotion of these medications. As stated, you should consult with a healthcare provider before taking these or any other medications.

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