Very important for men of all ages
5 Minute Endless Arousal method for men who want more drive, more stamina, and more pleasure
I’ve perfected one simple method that takes anywhere from 60 seconds to 5 minutes, depending on how much time you’ve got…
It’s so easy to do and the results are huge.
Suddenly you are feeling so turned on…practically humming with sexual energy, and ready to get erections at a moment’s notice.
And every single touch feels like orgasmic pleasure.
In fact, I’ve found this method keeps me in a permanent hair-trigger state, so I’m constantly feeling pleasure, constantly feeling turned on…
And all the while, it’s allowing my body to create a rich well of sexual energy to draw from…
…so I can do it as many times as I want, whenever I want.
Please Read: This is why men MUST pay attention to thyroid health
Alzheimer’s Disease is possibly one of the most dreaded conditions in existence.
It is among the leading causes of death in people aged 65 or older.
It is also very misunderstood.
At the very least, much of the evidence which could help explain it and suggest possibilities to treat it is not very often talked about.
As it turns out, Alzheimer’s Disease (AD) is not an isolated development which pops up out of nowhere:
A history of diabetes, insulin resistance and hyperinsuline-mia (Trujillo & Scherer, 2005; Yu & Ginsberg, 2005), low gonadal hormones (Schantz & Widholm, 2001), stress and glucocorticoids (Dhikav & Anand, 2007), and elevated cortisol (Csernansky et al.,2006) have all been implicated in the development and/or progression of AD. – Bavarsad et al. (2019)
This is starting to become a pretty common picture for most pathologies:
Everything is interconnected.
In this spirit, it makes sense to consider the role of thyroid hormones in areas of cognitive decline like AD.
Simply because the brain is the most energy-intensive organ of the entire human body, and thyroid function is instrumental to efficient energy production.
Thyroid function can decline significantly, not precisely because of aging but because of stress, in all of its forms:
Accumulation of polyunsaturated fats in the tissues, lack of sunshine, EMF exposure, psychosocial stress, endurance exercise, nutritional deficiencies, inadequate sleep, and more…
These are all factors which contribute to impaired thyroid function, which adaptively shuts down in the face of chronic stress in order to lower energy expenditure.
The review article by Bavarsad et al. (2019) highlights the importance of thyroid hormones (THs) in AD and cognitive processes in general:
“It seems that normal thyroid function is a significant factor in maintaining the optimal state of cognition in human aging (Benseñor, Lotufo, Menezes, & Scazufca, 2010). The thyroid function has a central role in both neurodevelopment and neuro degenerative processes. It is suggested in recent years that the thyroid function is linked to the AD”
“Treatment with THs can remarkably improve cognition and emotional indices in patients (Bunevicius, 2009). Behavioral studies in animal experiments have indicated that treatment with thyroxine reverses cognitive dysfunction induced by hypothyroidism in thyroidectomized adult rats (Alzoubi, Gerges, Aleisa, & Alkadhi, 2009).”
“Several studies have indicated that THs enhance the ability of learning and memory in AD; laboratory studies and clinical reports also supporta close connection between THs and AD pathophysiology (Ceresiniet al., 2009; Rivas & Naranjo, 2007; Sutherland et al., 1992). In addition, severe impairment of learning and both long‐term and short‐term memory has been reported in thyroidectomized adult rats(Alzoubi, Aleisa, Gerges, & Alkadhi, 2006).”
More specifically, the state of insufficient thyroid function, hypothyroidism, is clearly associated with AD:
Hypothyroidism has been related with neuropsychiatric signs such as emotional instability, depressed mood, and apathy, as well as secondary irreversible dementia, a situation very similar to those observed in AD(Stern & Prange, 1995). It was reported that there is a two‐fold increased risk of AD in individuals with hypothyroidism (Breteler et al., 1991).
…a 2x risk of developing Alzheimer’s for individuals with hypothyroidism!
Considering that the incidence of hypothyroidism is probably grossly underestimated, this has very serious implications.
The simple test for basal temperature developed by Broda Barnes is an effective tool to measure one’s thyroid function.
Thyroid supplements (including both T3 and T4; or desiccated thyroid) can certainly help mitigate the risks of ADs and other symptoms of cognitive decline.
But they are not a panacea.
To truly prevent this neuro degenerative process requires vast lifestyle interventions to overcome the stressful elements which are inhibiting thyroid function in the first place.
But it’s a very worthwhile endeavor, especially if it helps prevent the onset of Alzheimer’s disease.
This forgotten “whole animal” nutrient can boost thyroid function by 80%
There’s an essential nutrient almost all men are deficient in that was first discovered by Broda Barnes in 1950…
I call it the “whole animal” nutrient because it is found naturally in pigs and cows and other livestock.
And men used to get a big healthy dose of this whole animal nutrient at practically every meal time.
But nowadays, we don’t eat the same way…
When you go into the supermarket and see the burger and meat trays… the whole animal nutrient has been taken out…
So most men are terribly deficient in this essential nutrient — and it’s making men feel older, sicker, and struggle in the bedroom.
Fortunately, I’ve discovered a natural way to get more of this whole animal nutrient and potentially add decades to your life.
In fact, Dr. Barnes tested this nutrient on 3,000 men who began reporting powerful health benefits like a faster metabolism, perfect blood pressure, more stamina, even better sexual abilities…