Putting her in this 1 position gives her the biggest O ever

They don’t call it the “erotic earthquake” for nothing…

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—-Important Message From Lloyd Lester—-

She’s craving this “erotic earthquake pleasure sequence” (it hits all the right spots)

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Do you know about this “erotic earthquake” sex position that makes her come more powerfully than she ever has before?

A position that makes it easy to hit all her hot spots…

A position that can either tighten her grip on your manhood, or allow her to open herself wide for better “button” stimulation…?

See this “erotic earthquake” position that she’s craving — it hits all the right spots


How to improve your kidney function using a few foods…

Hey, Matt Cook here, and I’m noticing among the men I work with that chronic kidney disease is an increasingly common problem.

With CKD, the functioning of the kidneys is impaired – often due to complications of type II diabetes.

The disease is usually progressive unless action is taken.

Many people believe that it is always progressive…

…but I have recently discovered how about 15% of people with chronic kidney disease actually show improvement in their kidney function over time.

The kidneys are heavily energy-dependent organs, and there are nutrients which can help to repair energy production and kidney function.

But there’s also a large effect of diet on kidney health.

Korean researchers discovered that both protein and fat consumption seem to play a major role in chronic kidney disease.

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The human research was carried out at Seoul National University College of Medicine in Korea. The paper was published in The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.

“The effects of specific macronutrients on kidney function independent of total calorie intake have rarely been studied, although the composition of macronutrient intake has been reported to affect health outcomes.”

The researchers set out to learn more about fat, protein, and carbohydrate intake on chronic kidney disease using Mendelian randomization.

This is a statistical method which takes into account both environmental and genetic factors.

Mendelian randomization is considered by some to be the strongest form of evidence outside of a randomized, controlled trial.

“We aimed to investigate the effects of macronutrient intake ratios on the risk of chronic kidney disease by Mendelian randomization analysis.”

The researchers used data from databases in the UK – they had health, diet, and genetic information for their analysis.

“The study was an observational cohort study mainly based on the UK Biobank and including Mendelian randomization analysis.”

The researchers looked at the relationship between micronutrients and genes.

Specifically, they looked at the likelihood of end-stage kidney disease in over 60,000 people who had normal kidney function at the outset.

“We used Cox regression to assess the incidence of end-stage kidney disease in 65,164 participants with normal kidney function.”

On average, people were getting about 50% of their calories from carbohydrates, ⅓ from fat, and 15% from protein.

“The median relative macronutrient intake composition at baseline was 35% fats, 15% protein, and 50% carbohydrates.”

The analysis showed that people who ate more protein were less likely to go on to have end-stage kidney disease.

Higher protein consumption almost halves the likelihood of developing end-stage kidney disease.

Mendelian randomization takes into account the genetic influence on protein consumption…

It means that it’s more likely that consuming a little more protein causes a decrease in end-stage kidney disease.

“Higher relative protein intake in subjects with normal kidney function was significantly associated with a lower risk of incident end-stage kidney disease.”

Eating more protein was associated with a halving of the risk of chronic kidney disease of any stage.

“Higher relative protein intake was causally linked to a lower chronic kidney disease risk [chronic kidney disease (odds ratio: 0.50).”

The research also showed that increasing fat consumption was associated with chronic kidney disease.

Eating more fat could be responsible for doubling the risk of chronic kidney disease.

This makes a lot of sense given the role of fat consumption…

Particularly polyunsaturated fats from vegetable oil in causing type II diabetes – the major risk factor for chronic kidney disease.

These fats interfere with mitochondrial energy production – something at the root of kidney disease and diabetes.

“Higher relative fat intake causally increased the risk of kidney function impairment [chronic kidney disease (odds ratio: 1.94).”

The research indicates that eating more protein and less fat could reduce the risk of chronic kidney disease.

Although I think it’s wise to point out that eating massive amounts of protein is probably not good for the kidneys and the rest of the body.

“A desirable macronutrient composition, including high relative protein intake and low relative fat intake, may causally reduce the risk of chronic kidney disease in the general population.”

You should always consult your healthcare practitioner for guidance on medical diagnosis and treatment.

—-Important Message About Sugar—-

Controversial: sugar is good for you?

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What if you were to find out that sugar is actually good for you?

What if you saw studies showing that men who eat real, natural sugar live longer?

What if there was evidence that men who eat sugar actually have LESS diabetes and belly fat and metabolic issues?

Well, I know it sounds crazy but I have proof of all of this.

I can show you why eating sugar is better than eating lots of fat.

And I can show you how it may make you feel 20 or 30 years younger living this way…

Just give me 5 minutes of your time and an open mind…

Here’s what I’ve discovered about men who eat sugar


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 Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.
Causal effects of relative fat, protein, and carbohydrate intake on chronic kidney disease: a Mendelian randomization studyhttps://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/33564816/