Pink Unicorn Pill: Uses, Dosage, Side Effects, Reviews

Persistent, recurrent problems with sexual response, desire, orgasm or pain — that distress you or strain your relationship with your partner — are known medically as sexual dysfunction. Many women experience problems with sexual function at some point, and some have difficulties throughout their lives. Female sexual dysfunction can occur at any stage of life. It can occur only in certain sexual situations or in all sexual situations.

Sexual response involves a complex interplay of physiology, emotions, experiences, beliefs, lifestyle and relationships. Disruption of any component can affect sexual desire, arousal or satisfaction, and treatment often involves more than one approach. Sexual dysfunction affects about 30% to 40% of women. A lack of desire is the most common complaint. Problems with sex tend to increase as women age, but can affect women at any stage of life. Sexual dysfunction may be temporary or chronic (long-lasting).

What is Pink Unicorn pill?

Pink Unicorn is a sex supplement designed for women that is intended to possibly enhance your sexual experience through elevated desires and increased sensitivity to ultimately result in the potential of stronger experience.

Pink Unicorn pills contain the following ingredients;

Proprietary Blend: 1000 mg

  • Ashwagandha Root
  • Tribulus Terrestris
  • Horny Goat Weed Extract
  • Maca Root
  • Panax Ginseng
  • BioPerine Complex
  • Soy Isoflavone Complex
  • L-Tyrosin
  • L-Histidine
  • Choline
  • Dimethylglycine
  • NADH

How should I take Pink Unicorn pill?

The manufacturer recommends that you take 1 capsule as directed 20 minutes prior to sexual activity and drink at least 16 ounces of water when taking the capsule. Effects are activated when physical stimulation occurs and can last up to 72 hours. Do not take more than 1 capsule within 48 hours.

Do not take this product if you have a serious medical condition or take nitrates, nitroglycerin or prescription medications. Do not use if you have heart problems or high blood pressure. Consult with your physician if you have any of these conditions.

What are the possible side effects of Pink Unicorn pill?

Most dietary supplements and pills aren’t regulated. That means these supplements don’t require approval from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and don’t have to prove they’re safe or effective.

If supplements aren’t regulated, it’s easy for incorrect ingredient types or amounts to be listed on the packaging, which may make it difficult to know how they’ll affect your health. Some of the possible side effects of Pink Unicorn pill can include:

  • Allergic reaction to any of the ingredient
  • Dizziness
  • Vomiting
  • Dry mouth
  • Thirst, and nosebleed
  • Digestive upset
  • Diarrhea
  • Nausea 

What other alternatives do I have?

There are two prescription drugs on the market that have been approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to specifically address a condition called hypoactive sexual desire disorder (HSDD). It’s defined as a mental and physical sexual dysfunction in which women lack motivation or lose desire to have sex for at least 6 months, causing distress to themselves or problems in their relationships (or both). They are available only for premenopausal women.

These drugs are dubbed “female Viagra,” as a play on the medication for men to alleviate erectile dysfunction. They work in the body in different ways and are also administered differently.

•          flibanserin (Addyi), a pill taken every evening.

•          bremelanotide (Vyleesi), a self-administered injection before sex

It should be noted, the FDA has not approved sildenafil (Viagra) for women to use, but it has been prescribed off-label for women with low sex drive.


Dr. Oche Otorkpa PG Cert, MPH, PhD

Dr. Oche is a seasoned Public Health specialist who holds a post graduate certificate in Pharmacology and Therapeutics, an MPH, and a PhD both from Texila American University. He is a member of the International Society of Substance Use Professionals and a Fellow of the Royal Society for Public Health in the UK. He authored two books: "The Unseen Terrorist," published by AuthorHouse UK, and "The Night Before I Killed Addiction."
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