This is the second newsletter that I’ve written recently on fibrosis.
It’s that important.
And the information helps the men who are emailing me all the time about the news from their urologists.
Their doctors tell them that their blood vessels are clogged.
Or that their valves are leaky.
And because of these things, these men cannot get an erection.
Today’s newsletter will show you how to prevent the leaky valves and fix the clogged arteries that feed the male member.
If we commit to habits that prevent fibrosis, you won’t develop these problems.
This study shows very clearly that what we eat can cause fibrosis.
So a simple way to prevent or treat fibrosis is to eat things that don’t cause it.
And then we can avoid leaky valves and clogged arteries everywhere, including those that feed the penile tissue.
So first, polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFAs) turn into prostaglandins.
These prostaglandins lead to an enzyme called COX, which is short for cyclo-oxygenase (get your mind out of the gutter).
The COX enzyme then leads to cells in the blood becoming thick and sticky.
They start clogging up the valves and chambers in the male organ.
Most significant is the development of penile hypercoagulability and the deposition of
fibrin on the endothelium of the corpora cavernosa during erection.
Let’s call it sludged blood.
Sludged blood clogs up the chambers in the male member, and the blood vessels feeding the chambers with blood.
The sludged blood leads to deposits of tangled fibers which are very scar-like.
These deposits are what make up fibrosis and eventually lead to the end of erections.
But this important study shows that there is a very easy way to fix this fibrosis.
The study was done on five baboons who were safely anesthetized and treated humanely.
From these results it would seem that the development of hypercoagulability in the penile blood during erection may be prevented by ingestion of aspirin.
In other words, a single aspirin taken before the act will prevent the blood from sludging up.
The aspirin kept the blood from gumming up the works down there.
So, taking aspirin prevented fibrosis.
Could it be that simple?
Yes, it could be.
Of course, if you already have the fibrosis it will be a bit more complicated.
But if you don’t have fibrosis yet, this is a great way to prevent it.
As always, make sure you talk to your doctor first before embarking on any changes in your lifestyle and health.
Incidentally, the aspirin dose here is probably greater than a baby aspirin.
But it certainly isn’t a huge amount of aspirin.
It does seem that some of the effects are dose-dependent.
Perhaps larger doses of aspirin may even be able to reverse fibrosis.
But we know for sure that it takes just small amounts of aspirin to help prevent it.
In view of the exciting results with aspirin, these findings may be of importance in the treatment of vascular impotence associated with the elderly.
Couldn’t be more exciting than that, could it?