When’s the last time you got yours checked?
Do you come too fast? This pleasurable new method trains any man to last as long as he wants
Years ago, I had a problem with coming too soon.
Doctors call this premature ejaculation — when you can’t last long enough to properly pleasure a woman.
Whatever you want to call it, it totally sucks if you’re a guy who has it.
I know from experience — I suffered for years before I finally found a way to reverse it.
But now I’m past all that… In fact, I often last 30 minutes or more when making love to my wife.
And it’s not because of any pills I’m taking or any special supplements.
All I’m doing requires my hands and a few minutes alone…
And this method actually “trains” me to last longer and longer.
Until you can basically last as long as you want. Even an hour or two if you feel like it.
Get bloodwork done — this test reveals 89% higher heart disease risk
The thyroid is a little butterfly shaped gland that sits at the base of the neck.
The thyroid gland produces thyroid hormones which control the metabolic rate all through the body.
With the right amount of thyroid hormone, every cell works efficiently.
If thyroid levels are off, health problems will arise.
A large human study shows that suboptimal thyroid function increases the risk of coronary heart disease and death.
Significant risk was found even in what many doctors call “subclinical” hypothyroidism.
The results of this meta-analysis were published in the Journal of the American Medical Association.
This study looked at the relationship between coronary heart disease and “subclinical” hypothyroidism.
Subclinical hypothyroidism is when the TSH level is elevated but one of the thyroid hormones is still within the normal range.
TSH is a hormone that stimulates the thyroid gland to produce more thyroid hormones.
When the TSH is elevated it means that the body is getting a signal that active thyroid hormone is low.
“Subclinical hypothyroidism was defined as a TSH level of 4.5 to 19.9 with normal thyroxine concentrations.”
The thyroid hormone thyroxine is actually only the storage form of the thyroid hormone.
This analysis did not look at the active thyroid hormone.
For this reason, TSH levels are probably a better marker of real thyroid function than thyroxine.
Previous research had shown conflicting results about the risk of coronary heart disease in people with subclinical hypothyroidism.
“Data regarding the association between subclinical hypothyroidism and cardiovascular disease outcomes are conflicting.”
The researchers scoured the medical databases for studies which contained information on subclinical hypothyroidism in coronary heart disease risk.
The search resulted in 11 useful studies which contained information on over 50,000 participants.
“Individual data on 55,000 participants between 1972 and 2007 were supplied from 11 studies.”
The researchers combined all of this data. They then used advanced statistical methods to calculate the risk of coronary heart disease in people with subclinical hypothyroidism.
The analysis found that the risk of coronary heart disease increased as the levels of TSH increased.
“The risk of coronary heart disease events and coronary heart disease mortality increased with higher TSH concentrations.”
When TSH levels rose between 7.0 to 9.9, the risk of coronary heart disease increased by 17%.
“The hazard ratio for coronary heart disease events for a TSH level of 7.0 to 9.9 was 1.17.”
For TSH from 10 to 19.9, the risk of coronary heart disease almost doubled.
“Hazard ratio was 1.89 for a TSH level of 10 to 19.9.”
That’s an increase of 89% in the risk of coronary heart disease.
This is within the range of what is currently defined as “subclinical” hypothyroidism.
But this may not be subclinical at all.
To really understand thyroid function properly, the researchers would need to test the levels of the active thyroid hormone.
The levels of the storage form of thyroid hormone which were tested are irrelevant if the active thyroid hormone is low.
The risk of death from coronary heart disease also increased as the TSH levels increased.
“Subclinical hypothyroidism is associated with an increased risk of coronary heart disease events and deaths in those with higher TSH levels.”
The researchers concluded that the risk was even higher in those with a TSH above 10.
“Further increased risk was found particularly in those with a TSH concentration of 10.0 or greater.”
The normal range for TSH is 0.5 to 4.5.
Some well-informed doctors will do further investigation into thyroid function when TSH is above 2.5.
Doctors really should be testing the active thyroid hormone (T3), as well as TSH to understand if somebody is really hypothyroid.
But here’s what I’m doing… this takes care of my thyroid without needing endless visits to the doc…
—-Important Message for Thyroid Health—-
This forgotten natural hormone boosts thyroid function in men
I remember visiting my uncle’s farm as a kid, where he raised and slaughtered hogs…
My Uncle Howard took so much pride in eating everything from the hog from nose to tail… “everything but the squeal” as he would say…
And by eating that way, we were all getting a natural and healthy dose of a powerful forgotten hormone…
A hormone that protects the heart, speeds up the metabolism, and boosts thyroid function…
But now, when you go to the supermarket and see the burgers and steaks in the meat trays…none of that meat has any of this natural hormone in it anymore…
All that good stuff has been taken out. It’s used in dog food and other stuff humans no longer eat…
And without this powerful natural hormone, we are growing older faster…and we start feeling it all over the body…
We are feeling tired and weak, our memories begin to fade, and we start getting fat around the middle…
Our immune system crumbles and we become more susceptible to disease.
And before we know it, we’re being diagnosed with all kinds of health problems, like diabetes, heart disease, high blood pressure, and even cancer…
And it’s because millions of people are actually deficient in this forgotten natural hormone that controls up to 80% of the body’s functions.
But it doesn’t have to be this way…