Men are eating these 5 foods and experiencing rigid erections again like they used to get as young men…
The real reason for diabetes is inflammation – here’s how to fix the inflammation and end diabetes forever
Diabetic men have what is called internal inflammation – and this kills the beta cells that make insulin.
Scientists have discovered how to stop inflammation fast – and this stops diabetes and restores normal blood sugar.
So why haven’t diabetics been told about this breakthrough?
Diabetic Big Pharma is the scourge of type 2 diabetes – they are insistent on selling men medications rather than cures.
Fortunately, I put together a simple and free protocol that will banish diabetes by banishing the inflammation inside the body.
And important: It also fixes the ED that goes with type 2 diabetes. It’s wonderful!
Heal the gut, heal the brain
Today, you will discover the link between the brain and the gut, and how healing one heals the other.
But first, have you ever heard one of these statements when you’re feeling distressed or are under a lot of pressure?
“Snap out of it.” “Get over it.” “Stop being such a wimp.”
I know I have.
In American culture, men are mostly expected to “suck it up.”
And this advice isn’t bonkers. There’s a good amount of value in moving forward and not dwelling on the negative.
But this advice doesn’t take into account the reality that your emotional state is very much tied to your physical state.
And if your physical state is messed up, then your emotional state will be bonkers as well.
This study was very small and done on kids, but it reinforces other studies that have been done on adults.
And I think it has strong implications for how we handle stressful situations in life…
Because let’s face it, stress and stressors happen no matter who you are and what you’re dealing with.
So, it’s a good idea to have strategies in place to deal with them.
In the West, we tend to think of emotions and/or the brain as being something separate or “other” in the body.
But the reality is that our emotions and our mental health are directly connected to each other and to our body.
You aren’t likely to hear about this from a doctor or even a psychiatrist – which is ridiculous because they prescribe mood-altering meds all the time.
That’s because, for the most part, this kind of cutting-edge research never makes it into their hands.
Most of what they read and see is all controlled by Big Pharma.
Sad, but true.
Anyhow… It turns out there is a circular connection between traumatic events, gut health, and emotional health – including mental disorders.
Trauma disrupts our gut
A traumatic experience – whether it’s losing a job, losing a loved one, or parenting a difficult teenager – can cause problems with how well your gastrointestinal system works.
According to the study’s lead author, Bridget Callaghan:
“The role of trauma in increasing vulnerability to both gastrointestinal and mental health symptoms is well established in adults but rarely studied in childhood.”
But it’s why many people get a gut ache when faced with massive stress.
As you can see in the quote above, the problem is that mental health and gut health are directly related.
If there is inflammation in the gut, there is probably inflammation in the brain.
In this study, the scientists looked at the guts and brains of kids who had experienced trauma and those who had not.
“The children with a history of early caregiving disruptions had distinctly different gut microbiomes from those raised with biological caregivers from birth. Brain scans of all the children also showed that brain activity patterns were correlated with certain bacteria. For example, the children raised by parents had increased gut microbiome diversity, which is linked to the prefrontal cortex, a region of the brain known to help regulate emotions.”
The kids who had experienced trauma had very different gut biomes and very different brain structures to those who hadn’t experienced trauma.
Emotional trauma causes inflammation of the gut, which causes inflammation of the brain…
And that then causes emotion imbalance issues.
Heal the gut and heal the brain
One of the best ways to heal the brain from trauma is to go at it through the gut.
By reducing inflammation in the gastrointestinal tract, we can reduce overall brain inflammation.
The brain and the gut are super-connected.
“Animal studies tell us that dietary interventions can manipulate the gut microbiome and ameliorate the effects of adversity on the central nervous system, especially during the first years of life when the developing brain and microbiome are more plastic…”
And one of the safest ways to heal the gut is through eating more fruit.
Fruit is amazing at resetting your gut to a healthy microbiome.
It’s not an instant fix, but it will help over time.
So if you are facing a traumatic or very stressful event and are being told to suck it up, then you might want to try that… BUT also add more fruit to your diet.
It can help your gut and your brain heal faster.
These 5 foods give men powerful and long-lasting erections
It doesn’t matter if it’s been weeks, months, or even years since you last got a powerful erection…
All you have to do is eat these 5 delicious foods to restore the kind of towel-hanger erections you used to get as a teenager…
Crazy, isn’t it? But it’s true.
These foods improve blood flow to the penis, so erections get bigger and more engorged…
And they keep the blood flowing to the penis so you can last as long as you want.
- Gastrointestinal complaints in children could signal future mental health problem https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2019/03/190329171417.htm
- Mind and gut: Associations between mood and gastrointestinal distress in children exposed to adversity https://www.cambridge.org/core/journals/development-and-psychopathology/article/mind-and-gut-associations-between-mood-and-gastrointestinal-distress-in-children-exposed-to-adversity/D29E390A71A1E74CAD6955177CDFAE44
- The Brain-Gut-Microbiome Axis - NCBI https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6047317/
- The gut-brain connection - Harvard Health https://www.health.harvard.edu/diseases-and-conditions/the-gut-brain-connection