This spice naturally improves blood flow which not only strengthens boners, but lowers blood pressure too…
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Men: sprinkle this spice on your food to naturally strengthen boners
The right type of cinnamon (NOT the type you get at the supermarket) can have profound benefits on gut health.
Toxic bacteria which live in the gut are the cause of many chronic health problems.
Ceylon Cinnamon (I’ll just call it cinnamon from now on here in this newsletter) helps people with type II diabetes to control their blood sugar levels.
It’s also being investigated as an anti-Parkinson’s treatment.
Both chronic health problems and type II diabetes are gut bacteria-related problems.
High blood pressure is also tied to gut bacteria. And it seems that cinnamon is also effective at lowering blood pressure.
This review of human clinical trials was carried out by researchers at the School of Nutritional Sciences and Dietetics, Tehran University of Medical Sciences, Iran.
Their findings were published in Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition.
Cinnamon has a number of potent compounds which can help with all types of chronic disease.
These compounds include coumarin, cinnamic acid, eugenol, and cinnamaldehyde.
Cinnamon is shown to help with inflammation, diabetes, obesity, and cholesterol problems.
All these factors mean that cinnamon should be beneficial for high blood pressure. But there are conflicting results in the scientific literature about cinnamon and blood pressure.
In cases like this, researchers combine and reanalyze all the best studies on the topic.
“No earlier study has systematically summarized findings from earlier studies on the effect of cinnamon supplementation on blood pressure.”
The researchers collected the best studies from the major online scientific databases.
They searched for all human randomized controlled trials which used cinnamon supplements and tracked changes in blood pressure.
“All randomized clinical trials investigating the impact of oral cinnamon supplementation on any of the blood pressure parameters including systolic or/and diastolic blood pressure were included.”
Initially, they identified 469 references to investigate. Only 9 of these met the high standards necessary for the analysis.
“Out of 469 citations, 9 trials that enrolled 641 subjects were included.”
When the researchers combined all the best information, they found that cinnamon significantly lowers blood pressure.
Cinnamon lowers systolic and diastolic blood pressure readings.
Systolic is the first number in a blood pressure reading. Diastolic is the second number in a blood pressure reading.
“Cinnamon supplementation resulted in significant reductions in systolic blood pressure and diastolic blood pressure.”
Systolic blood pressure was reduced by an average of 6 points.
One human randomized controlled trial showed a decrease of as much as 10 points on average in diastolic blood pressure.
Diastolic blood pressure was reduced by an average of about 4 points with cinnamon supplementation.
The maximum reduction in diastolic blood pressure was more than 6 points.
None of the trials included in this research showed an increase in either systolic or diastolic blood pressure.
For most people, systolic blood pressure is the most important reading.
Systolic blood pressure decreases were dependent on the amount of cinnamon used.
More than 2 grams of cinnamon per day resulted in greater decreases in blood pressure.
The duration of cinnamon supplementation is a factor too.
The longer people supplemented with cinnamon, the greater the chances of significant blood pressure reduction.
Cinnamon supplementation was more effective in subjects over 50.
“Greater effects on systolic blood pressure were detected in trials using ≤2 g cinnamon, lasted ≥12 weeks and participants aged <50 years’ old.”
Smaller amounts (>2g) of cinnamon had significant effects on diastolic blood pressure.
“Diastolic blood pressure was also reduced by using lower doses.”
The study found that cinnamon supplementation is effective at lowering blood pressure.
“We found a significant reduction in both systolic blood pressure and diastolic blood pressure following cinnamon supplementation in adults.”
Cinnamon is one of a number of natural remedies that could be used together to help manage high blood pressure.
“Cinnamon could be proposed as a hypotensive supplement in hypertension management.”
You should always consult a healthcare practitioner about treating and diagnosing health-related problems.
And remember: cinnamon is not safe to take unless it is Ceylon Cinnamon…that is the type you MUST look for if you want to try using cinnamon therapeutically.
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There are actually 5 simple foods that naturally improve blood flow in men.
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