Drink this weird cocktail to get super engorged down there

With just a few sips, you’re getting bigger and better where it matters most…

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Fruity Peruvian drink makes men grow bigger down there — taste for free

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A successful trip to Peru and a chance meeting with a gorgeous indigenous woman led to me discovering a strange Peruvian brew…

…a fruity cocktail that’s been used for over 100 years…

And believe it or not, this drink makes men start growing fatter and larger down there.

And it really helps with getting rocky too, as my wife will attest to!

I’ve been calling it my natural miracle brew — because even when I wasn’t getting good erections for weeks and weeks…

…THIS drink allowed me to sport the strongest, most impressive big-looking erections whenever I wanted, without issue!

Incredible, I know…and it’s as easy as taking a few sips…

Want to try it? Click here and taste it for free


This anti aging secret also boosts immunity to colds + viruses

Rapamycin is a substance that was originally isolated from a bacteria found on Easter Island (Rapa Nui).

It was initially found to have profound immunosuppressive effects.

It became a very important treatment in preventing organ rejection in people undergoing organ transplantation.

Since then, it has been shown to have numerous other beneficial effects…

…such as slowing tumor growth, reducing inflammation, and reversing many age-related diseases. 

It has profound anti-aging effects when used in the right contexts.

Rapamycin works by reducing the activity of an enzyme called mTOR.

Several medical professionals have suggested using rapamycin and other mTOR inhibitors as anti-aging treatments.

But others have pointed toward the potentially risky immune suppressive effects of mTOR inhibition.

However, some very important research has pointed out that mTOR inhibitors’ immune suppressive effects depend on how it is dosed.

When used correctly, mTOR inhibitors like rapamycin can increase longevity and improve human immunity.

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The human research was carried out at Novartis Institutes for BioMedical Research, Cambridge, MA. This paper was published in Science Translational Medicine.

“Inhibition of the mammalian target of rapamycin (mTOR) pathway extends life span in all species studied to date.”

The authors of this study want to see if they could safely transfer the life-extended properties from mice to humans.

“Inhibiting mTOR in mice delays the onset of age-related diseases and comorbidities.”

Their concern was with the immune-suppressive effects of rapamycin – at least when used in certain ways.

“However, it is unknown if mTOR inhibition affects aging or its consequences in humans.”

So the researchers carried out an experiment looking at the effect of an mTOR-inhibiting treatment on age-related immune function in humans.

Immunosenescence is the decline in immune function during aging.

“We evaluated whether an mTOR inhibitor ameliorated immunosenescence.”

The inhibitor used was RAD001/Everolimus/Afinitor, a derivative of rapamycin. It acts exactly like rapamycin in that it simply inhibits mTOR.

“Immunosenescence in elderly volunteers was assessed by their response to influenza vaccination.”

The researchers evaluated the effect of this mTOR inhibitor on the human immune system.

They did this by looking at the relative response of the immune system to the flu vaccine.

The research showed that mTOR inhibition could boost human immunity.

“RAD001 enhanced the response to the influenza vaccine by about 20% at doses that were relatively well tolerated.”

The fact that it does this in older people is even more exciting – because immunity tends to drop with age.

(This has to do with the aging of the thymus gland, caused by inadequate consumption of dietary zinc.)

The researchers found specific, age-related improvements in immune function in the elderly participants who had been given the mTOR inhibitor.

“RAD001 also reduced the percentage of T lymphocytes expressing PD-1 receptor, which inhibits T cell signaling and is more highly expressed with age.”

This is a groundbreaking study.

mTOR inhibitors like rapamycin have the potential to decimate many common “age-related” diseases and massively increase longevity.

The worry was that rapamycin would suppress immunity – decreasing longevity – because this is what it was initially used for in organ transplant situations.

But we now know that the effects of mTOR inhibition on immunity depend on how mTOR inhibitors are dosed.

Not only can mTOR inhibitors increase longevity and reduce “age-related” disease, but they can also boost immunity in older folks.

“These results raise the possibility that mTOR inhibition may have beneficial effects on immunosenescence in the elderly.”

You should always consult your healthcare practitioner for guidance on medical diagnosis and treatment.

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This is how I’m using this simple OTC treatment to never get sick anymore

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I have my own protocol for viruses, flus, and pesky sinus infections.

And since I’ve been doing this simple protocol, I have not gotten sick.

My wife Jodi uses it, and she was only sick a few days over the past 18 months and it was only a slight cold.

I’ve shared this with a number of friends and students and they have not gotten sick either.

Or if they did, it was like Jodi’s — gone in a few days and mild anyway.

So in case you’re curious, here’s what I’m doing — the Matt Cook protocol for avoiding viral sickness


Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.
mTOR inhibition improves immune function in the elderlyhttps://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/25540326/