If you’re looking for a hilarious raunchy comedy, then give Little Blue Pill a try. Aaron Godfred’s directorial debut answers the age-old question every guy has asked: “What happens if you have an all-day erection?” Little Blue Pill offers its own comic tale that will have you laughing from start to finish.

Set in Portland, Oregon, the film focuses on Stephen (Aaron Kuban) an aspiring 20-something filmmaker closing in on a major grant opportunity. Stephen’s porn-obsessed roommate Oscar (Adam Carr) throws a raucous party that effectively leaves him hungover the next morning just before a big meeting.

Helping Stephen to recover, his should-be girlfriend Lane (Rosie Tisch) reaches into the medicine cabinet to give him some Aleve. However, Stephen realizes too late that he’s mistakenly swallowed two of Oscar’s “Erecta” pills and he’s doomed to have a boner that seemingly won’t go away.

From there, hilarity ensues, as Stephen makes the requisite visits to the hospital, jail, a retirement home, and a whorehouse. Interspersed throughout Stephen’s misadventures is a subplot involving the corrupt drug company Phalitech and its penis-obsessed German doctor Johan Von Luther (Gerold Wunstel), who actually caused the Erecta pills to be tainted and even more potent. His lab assistants (Jonathan Ahdout and Ashley Whittaker) work to find Stephen in order to conduct further experiments and minimize the potential PR damage that has a Phalitech executive (Trevor Coppola) concerned.

Kuban is a great fit for the straight-man (literally and figuratively), playing the part of Stephen with the charm of Luke Wilson if he had hipster tendencies. Carr’s performance as Oscar may be the most memorable from the film, as he delivers one witty one-liner after another. He perfectly nails the part of the roommate/friend who’s not shy about pushing the envelope with his actions or words. Everyone knows someone like Oscar, but Carr brings an authenticity to the character that makes it unique for the big screen.

Also, shining on screen is the lovely Rosie Tisch, who balances modelesque looks with girl next-door charm, and it’s easy to see why she inadvertently causes Stephen’s initial erection. Tisch has the talent to star in feature films for years to come.

In his first feature film as a director, Godfred’s strength lies in recognizing the subtleties that resonate with Generation Y, which many of today’s filmmakers are simply unaware of. He also astutely shows many of the sexual temptations and erection-inducing moments that exist for men in our modern society.

It’s a great start to his career, and one would hope that there will be more laugh-filled films from Godfred to come.

Little Blue Pill premieres in Portland on March 26 and is available on iTunes beginning April 9.