How my girlfriend tricked me into the best O’s of my life

I’m not complaining…

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—-Important Message From Evan—-

My girlfriend tricked me with this secret sex experiment…but I’m not complaining! Here’s why

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Hi, I’m Evan, and my girlfriend just did this secret experiment on me…

…I had no idea until she finally came clean…

Suddenly I was having these explosive orgasms… you know, the kind that you maybe see in porn but that never actually happens to you…

But it WAS happening to me. Suddenly I’m shooting monster loads and feeling pleasure like you couldn’t believe!

And it turns out, it’s all thanks to this secret experiment my girlfriend played on me


The real hormone responsible for erections problems

A number of different hormones play into the risk of erections problems.

Prolactin is perhaps the most important – and usually overlooked.

But serotonin, testosterone, and estrogen also play a role in this increasingly common problem.

Interesting research shows that testosterone is low in men with poor rockiness.

But when these men are given nonhormonal (not testosterone) treatments which are appropriate for their cases of erections problems…

…their testosterone levels normalize.

There certainly are cases where supplementing testosterone is a good idea…

…but often it’s best to try to address the underlying issues first and see if testosterone can be increased without supplementation.

Although testosterone levels do tend to track alongside rockiness, testosterone levels are not necessarily the cause of the problem.

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The human research was carried out at the University of L’Aquila in Italy. This paper was published in the International Journal of Andrology.

The authors of this study were trying to get to the bottom of the relationship between male hormones and rockiness.

“The role of androgenic hormones in human sexuality, in the mechanism of ‘rockiness’ and in the pathogenesis of impotence is under debate.”

They already knew that low testosterone is rarely the sole cause of poor rockiness.

“While the use of testosterone is common in the clinical therapy of male ‘penile’ dysfunction, hypogonadism is a rare cause of impotence.”

The researchers carried out a study where they looked at testosterone levels in men with erections problems.

The cause of the poor erections was assessed in all of these men, and they were categorized accordingly.

“We evaluated serum testosterone levels in men with ‘penile’ dysfunction resulting either from organic or non-organic causes before and after non-hormonal impotence therapy.”

Those men were given different treatments for erections problems, depending on what the doctors believed the root cause was.

None of the men were put on testosterone therapy.

“83 cases of impotence (70% organic, 30% non-organic, vascular etiology being the most frequent) were subjected to hormonal screening before and after various psychological, medical or mechanical therapies.”

The researchers also used a control group of healthy men with no direction problems.

“Thirty age-matched healthy men served as a control group.”

Men with poor erections had far lower testosterone on average compared to the healthy group.

“Compared to controls, patients with impotence resulting from both organic and non-organic causes showed reduced serum levels of both total testosterone (11 vs. 18 nmol/L) and free testosterone (56 vs. 80 pmol/L).”

But when the non hormonal treatments were effective at treating erections problems, there was a concurrent significant increase in testosterone.

“A dramatic increase in serum total and free testosterone levels was observed in patients who achieved normal sexual activity 3 months after commencing therapy.”

When the nonhormonal treatments for erections problems were ineffective, testosterone levels didn’t move.

“On the contrary, serum testosterone levels did not change in patients in whom therapies were ineffective.”

The researchers seem to speculate that the increase in testosterone was as a response to improving sexual function.

But I wonder if addressing the underlying issue causing erections problems also addresses the underlying issue causing low testosterone.

“Since the pre-therapy low testosterone levels were independent of the etiology of impotence, we hypothesize that this hormonal pattern is related to the loss of sexual activity, as demonstrated by its normalization with the resumption of coital activity after different therapies.”

The takeaway from this study is that even though low testosterone may be found in men with poor rockiness, it’s not necessarily the cause.

—-Important Message About Prolactin—-

How I’m purging my prolactin for the best erections I’ve had in years…

…and it’s better with my wife than it’s been in ages.

And it all has to do with how I’m lowering my body’s prolactin levels.

I lower mine every morning in just 2 seconds now…and it has huge benefits with my wife and how I feel as a man.

And it lowers my estrogen, too. Plus it raises my T…

Here’s the 2 second technique I’m using every morning


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.
Lack of sexual activity from erectile dysfunction is associated with a reversible reduction in serum testosterone