Get bigger muscles without weights using this body temp trick

Portrait of a man with muscles bare torso

Raising your body temperature this way also lowers inflammation, regulates blood sugar, and more

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Matt Cook here, and I don’t exercise much other than long walks and the occasional bike ride.

I never go to the gym and I never, ever lift weights.

But here’s the thing… I still have lean, strong muscles…

My stomach is flat, and I’m able to eat what I want without worrying about the calories.

So how am I doing it?

It’s all about body temperature, believe it or not…

—-Important Message From Lloyd—-

My girl wants me more now that we are using this “Cold War” method

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I get a lot of emails from private clients, so it took me a while to notice the weird message from “Dr. O.”

Dr. O tells me he’s a fan of mine, and has some research I might find interesting… 

But another weird thing — he insists on absolute secrecy.

So we talk in a private VPN session and there Dr. O reveals…

…a secret deep inside the most elite U.S. intelligence agency… that gives men extraordinary sexual power…

He says he was a scientist during the Cold War… and that this technique turns any woman on beyond anything she’s ever felt before

…transforming her from a cold, shy lady into a sexy, erotic, nymphomaniac…

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…no matter how long it’s been… 

So the next time she’s not in a mood or snubs you off with a “Not tonight, honey”…

You’ll be able to use this strange Cold War technique to “hotwire” her pleasure circuits and give her uncontrollable orgasms, so she gets worked up for you more and more often.


Get bigger muscles without weights using this body temp trick

Provided you are already in good health and you don’t overdo it, regular exercise can make you feel good.

One of the reasons for this is that moderate exercise lowers inflammation. 

Inflammation is created by proteins — exercise spikes these proteins up real high – and a little later they drop below when they were initially.

So, moderate exercise is a good thing for people who are already healthy, mobile and have the time.

But this excludes a lot of people who need the benefits of lower inflammation.

Well, luckily, we know that many of the anti-inflammatory effects of exercise can be achieved by simply increasing body temperature.

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This review article was produced at Loughborough University in the United Kingdom. The findings were published in Exercise Immunology Review.

When people think of inflammation they think of the pain and swelling.

This is correct — but inflammation causes so many more problems.

Metabolic diseases like type II diabetes and major killers like cardiovascular disease are just two examples of inflammatory illnesses.

“Chronic low-grade inflammation is increasingly recognised in the aetiology of chronic diseases, such as type II diabetes and cardiovascular disease.”

Many doctors will recommend a little gentle exercise to lower inflammation in people with mild cases of these conditions. 

But for many more, even moderate exercise can be out of the question.

“Exercise can effectively reduce chronic low-grade inflammation, it may not be a feasible intervention to adhere to regularly for populations with reduced physical capacity and/or barriers to exercise.”

When you look at traditional healing methods across the planet you find that most cultures have some form of therapeutic heat technology.

Whether it be saunas, sweat lodges, hot baths, or steam rooms.

These technologies are remarkably effective – and research in the last few decades has begun to explain the mechanisms why this is so.

Simply heating the body to a high (but safe) temperature has similar effects on inflammation to that produced by regular moderate exercise.

“Increasing body temperature partly mediates the exercise-induced acute inflammatory response; passive heating strategies may have potential as an alternative to reduce chronic low-grade inflammation.”

The researchers in the UK reviewed numerous experiments showing that moderately heated cells produce fewer inflammatory proteins and more anti-inflammatory substances.

The same results are found in short-term and long-term animal studies. 

Warming the animals decreases systemic inflammation which is tied to common chronic disease.

The researchers also found numerous short and medium-term human studies. 

The studies used hot water immersion, saunas, central heating, and diathermy to increase body temperature in humans.

(Diathermy is a method using electricity to increase heat in certain internal parts of the body.)

All of these techniques lowered inflammation just like exercise.

“Passive elevation of body temperature acutely influences a range of inflammatory markers that are affected by exercise, which is supported by human, animal and cell culture studies.”

Most of the human studies were relatively short-term and the researchers believe stronger results will be found using longer trial periods.

But even in short experiments, the researchers found a robust improvement in blood sugar control simply by heating the body.

“The literature on improvements of glycaemic control after repeated passive heating in humans is relatively convincing.”

The researchers recommend more experiments in humans — particularly with longer treatment periods, to learn more about the effects.

Traditional wisdom from many parts of the world has it that increasing body temperature can have profound effects on all kinds of diseases which have an inflammatory element.

“The development of effective and tolerable passive heating protocols to improve the inflammatory profile, alongside glycaemic control, using longer-term chronic interventions in humans should therefore be the aim of further investigations.”

Aside from saunas and the other techniques mentioned above, infrared heat lamps are a relatively easy way to increase your internal body temperature.

The thyroid hormone is the body’s master regulator of temperature. 

Making sure that your thyroid function is optimal will mean you are producing internal anti-inflammatory heat all the time.

—-Important Message From Matt About Boosting Thyroid—-

How CID5920 fires up the thyroid for a faster, hotter metabolism

Your thyroid is actually the gas pedal of the human body…

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And now, as your thyroid starts revving up, you are immediately feeling it in your body…

Your muscles and your tendons are coming alive, eager to stretch and work and build up…

Even your reaction times are startlingly fast now. Like when you were 16.

And sexually, OMG…

Nothing will shock you as much as the sexual awakening that you are experiencing now in the bedroom…

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Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. 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 prescription diet pills adipex to ensure accuracy.


Elevating body temperature to reduce low-grade inflammation: a welcome strategy for those unable to exercise?