Peeing like a water cannon

No more dribbles and drops

—-Important Message From Pure Body Innovations—-

Is this feminizing hormone the hidden cause of men’s swollen prostates?

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I’m Dr. Leo Shub, and when I entered my 40s, I found it increasingly difficult to fully empty my bladder when I went to the bathroom.

And also suffered from the constant urge to go, an urge that increasingly controlled almost everything I did.

But then after a strange encounter with a gorgeous zoologist, a silverback gorilla, and a day at the zoo I’ll never forget…

…I discovered a forgotten feminizing hormone that became the key to unlocking my flow in the bathroom.

So much so, I went from barely squeezing out a few measly drops, to having a water-cannon rush.

Here’s how to flush this feminizing manhood-killing hormone out of your system for good from the comfort of your own home

———-

How I avoid the medical rat hole…

One of the things that makes me the MOST crazy about Big Pharma…

…is how so many common treatments that are largely considered “safe” promote long-term negative health consequences.

This can include serious diseases like diabetes.

I think you’ll be pretty angry when you realize just how many treatments can put you at SERIOUS risk for diabetes.

Considering that 1 in 10 people in the United States has this disease this is something you MUST know about.

Among the US population overall, crude estimates for 2018 were: • 34.2 million people of all ages—or 10.5% of the US population—had diabetes.

There are many treatments that can increase your risk for this nasty metabolic disorder.

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Before I go into some of the treatments that can increase your risk of diabetes, it’s important that you know that I’m not a doctor.

I’m not giving you medical advice.

Always check with your doctor before discontinuing a treatment.

Proton pump inhibitors for acid reflux.

Let’s start with PPIs (proton pump inhibitors).

These are common over the counter and Rx treatments that are used to treat acid reflux.

They are sold under brand names like Nexium, Prevacid, and Prilosec.

These things are bad news, especially long-term.

“…found that regular PPI use was associated with a 24% higher risk of type 2 diabetes. The risk of diabetes was likely to increase with the duration of PPI use and to decrease with the time stopping PPIs.”

The longer you take PPIs the worse the chances of you getting diabetes is.

It’s best to keep these to short term use or not take them at all.

Corticosteroids for inflammation.

This class of treatments – both the inhaled type and the oral type…

Are associated with an increased risk of raised blood sugar and can trigger an increased risk for diabetes.

In patients with COPD, ICS use was associated with a moderate dose-dependent increase in the occurrence of type 2 diabetes.

Like PPIs, the longer you take them the worse the risk gets.

Corticosteroids are important treatments for many conditions…

But if you can work with your doctor to keep them short-term or use them just occasionally it’s better.

Statins for Lowering Cholesterol.

Most of the time I think statins are nonsense.

They don’t extend life and they put you at risk for many complications.

But 40 million Americans take them a year and they are popular worldwide.

Statins also can increase blood sugar and the risk for diabetes.

“Statin treatment increased the risk of type 2 diabetes by 46%, attributable to decreases in insulin sensitivity and insulin secretion” (Diabetologia, May, 2015). [We should note that the 46% increase is a relative risk. The absolute risk for new-onset type 2 diabetes was 11.2% among those on statins and 5.8% among those not taking those ‘treatments’.]

I am EXTREMELY skeptical of these treatments and urge you to do your research if you are taking them.

Diuretics for controlling blood pressure.

Over 10 million Americans are taking Hydrochlorothiazide to reduce blood pressure. 

But there is quite a bit of evidence that these treatments also increase the risk of diabetes.

Evidence from this and other clinical trials have also found an increased incidence of new onset diabetes among those patients receiving thiazide diuretics.

If you take water capsules you might just be trading one problem for another.

The bottom line.

There are many common treatments that can dramatically increase your risk for diabetes.

If you need to take a treatment long-term, it’s important to understand the long-term side effects so you can weigh your options.

Unfortunately, you probably won’t hear about it from your doc, mostly because it doesn’t benefit Big Pharma.

—-Important Warning: Disturbing Content Ahead—-

Body of CDC researcher who disappeared found in Atlanta River

His name was Timothy Cunningham.

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He was one of the top disease detectives at the CDC, studying virus outbreaks.

And one day, he just disappeared.

Neighbors said he was acting strange right before his disappearance…

He even told one neighbor to delete his cell phone number from their phone.

And after 2 months of searches, his body was finally found in the Chattahoochee River.

Mysterious – yes. Suspicious – very.

Especially since police say Cunningham disappeared just after requesting a meeting with a superior at the CDC…

Something the CDC now claims never happened…

Here’s what they’re covering up — what they don’t want you to know…

———-


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 how to get a prescription for cialis online to ensure accuracy.
https://www.cdc.gov/diabetes/pdfs/data/statistics/national-diabetes-statistics-report.Pdfhttps://gut.bmj.com/content/early/2020/08/29/gutjnl-2020-322557https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/32239604/https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/16801488/