…and I did 31 of them one-handed — the young guys couldn’t believe it…
Newly discovered “superfoods” for better erections…
A few new superfoods have been discovered that improve erections.
They work by raising blood flow in men, especially to the penis.
PS. These foods also lower blood pressure naturally.
How to go from 5 to 50 push-ups without working out
If you have a family history of heart problems, then your doctor is probably going to try and put you on cholesterol medication and high blood pressure medication.
Both of these types of drugs are normally “life-long drug sentences” from the time you go on them until the time you die.
So… I’m not a big fan.
Now, don’t get me wrong. I will NEVER tell you to go off of prescription drugs without consulting with your doctor.
Depending on what you’re on, it can be dangerous to cut things off cold turkey.
What I am telling you to do is to pay attention to OTHER indicators of health, outside of family history…
And take charge of your OWN health.
Because if you DO have a family history of heart disease or if you think you might be prone to it for other reasons, there is one thing I’ll bet your doctor will never tell you to do…
…even though it dramatically decreases the incidence of cardiovascular events – without any medications.
What is that one thing?
Believe it or not – it’s push-ups.
Sometimes it’s the simple things that make all the difference.
What is a cardiovascular event?
A cardiovascular event is any event or incident that causes damage to the heart muscle.
It’s not a good thing ever to have a cardiovascular event.
And preventing one should be on the top of most people’s list of priorities.
That’s where push-ups come in.
The ability to do push-ups was better at predicting cardiovascular events than the ability to run…
This study is interesting because it tests push-ups versus the more traditional treadmill test.
The researchers did this study because they were trying to figure out a way to gauge cardiac risk in nearly any setting – including in the offices of general practitioners.
“Our findings provide evidence that push-up capacity could be an easy, no-cost method to help assess cardiovascular disease (CVD) risk in almost any setting. Surprisingly, push-up capacity was more strongly associated with cardiovascular disease risk than the results of submaximal treadmill tests…”
Even better, men can do a push-up test AT HOME and get a good idea of how healthy their cardiovascular system is.
The testing was done on males around 40 years old.
One of the best things about this testing is that it’s not being done on super-young guys.
The mean age of the men in this study is almost 40.
“The researchers analyzed health data from 1,104 active male firefighters collected from 2000 to 2010. Their mean age was 39.6 and mean body mass index (BMI) was 28.7. Participants’ push-up capacity and submaximal treadmill exercise tolerance were measured at the start of the study, and each man subsequently completed annual physical examinations and health and medical questionnaires.”
To me, this is GREAT news…
Because it gives me one more way I can be in control of my OWN health instead of letting Big Pharma being completely in control.
AND even if I (or you) can’t do 40 push-ups now, most people can work up to it.
The ability to do at least 40 push-ups at age 40 was incredibly protective against heart disease.
I’m always interested in the results of nearly any study. And the ones in this study made my brain go WHOA!
Out of the guys who could do 40 push-ups, only ONE had a cardiovascular event in the next 10 years…
While there were 36 CVD-related outcomes in guys who couldn’t do 40 push-ups.
That’s mind-blowing. Seriously, seriously mind-blowing.
“During the 10-year study period, 37 CVD-related outcomes were reported. All but one occurred in men who completed 40 or fewer push-ups during the baseline exam.”
I still can’t believe this, but the guys who could do 40 by 40 had a 96% LOWER risk of cardiovascular events.
“The researchers calculated that men able to do more than 40 push-ups had a 96% reduced risk of CVD events compared with those who were able to do less than 10 push-ups.”
The best news is that almost anyone can do 40 push-ups. It just requires daily practice.
If you can’t do a push-up now, start by doing one on a table or a counter.
Then work down to lower surfaces until you can do them on the ground.
It’s always worth taking charge of your health!
—-Important Message for men who want more testosterone and bigger muscles naturally—
Most men don’t know that there is a way to force the male body into converting more cholesterol into testosterone…
It’s like getting a shot of T – but it’s your own natural T!
Cholesterol goes in, and testosterone comes out.
It all happens in the Leydig cells in the testicles, and it’s completely natural.
But sometimes this process slows down or stops working as a man gets older…
…and that makes cholesterol go up and testosterone go down…
Your doctor may try to put you on a statin for this, but these medications only make things worse…
In fact, statins cause major erectile dysfunction and don’t do anything to fix this important natural factory process.
But Factor C2T does – it naturally restarts this factory process in the body, and it lowers bad cholesterol better than dangerous statins.
Better yet, it also raises testosterone, so erections get better too.
- Treadmill Exercise Testing https://www.acefitness.org/ptresources/pdfs/TestingProtocols/TreadmillExerciseTesting.pdf
- Association Between Push-up Exercise Capacity and Future Cardiovascular Events Among Active Adult Men https://jamanetwork.com/journals/jamanetworkopen/fullarticle/2724778
- Push-up capacity linked with lower incidence of cardiovascular disease events among men https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2019/02/190216094507.htm
- Cardiovascular Events and Mortality in White Coat Hypertension: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/31181575
- Cardiovascular disease and heart disease: What's the difference? https://www.health.harvard.edu/heart-health/cardiovascular-disease-and-heart-disease-whats-the-difference