the Neurotrophic Factor

This activates the brain’s pleasure centers, leading to up to 70% more feeling and sensation down there

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—-Important Message—-

This Neurotrophic Factor allows men to feel 70% more pleasure and sensation down there

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Inside the brain, there’s what scientists call a “pleasure center.”

And the pleasure center houses these neurons that connect the penis and the brain, so they can send signals back and forth.

This is how penile pleasure works — the brain sends pleasure signals to the male member, and you feel pleasure down there!

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But for some men, these neural connections between the pleasure-sensing brain and the penile organ are really weak…

And a man is feeling much less pleasure than he is capable of feeling… so much less…

Often he doesn’t realize it… it’s like not knowing you need glasses until you try some on and suddenly see much better…

And that’s how the Neurotrophic Factor works — it activates the pleasure center of the brain so a man feels much more…

Up to 70% more pleasure and sensation to be exact.

And there’s nothing a man has to do — no gimmicks, no tricks. The Neurotrophic Factor does all the work for you.

Here’s how to activate this Neurotrophic Factor for 70% more pleasure and sensation as soon as tonight


This can trigger atrial fibrillation in men

Matt Cook here, and good cardiovascular health is one of the keys to living a long and productive life.

But heart conditions are common, with AFib (atrial fibrillation) being the most common heart rhythm disorder.

AFib is the most common heart rhythm disorder. It is often characterized by a rapid, chaotic and fluttery heartbeat.

Symptoms of AFib can be quite unpleasant, or you may not feel anything at all.

Marcus said that people can experience a range of symptoms. Some may not feel anything, while others are overcome with severe shortness of breath, fatigue, fainting or near fainting spells and a disconcerting sensation that the heart is beating out of control.

But if you have AFib, it’s important to know what you can do to prevent new episodes from occurring.

One of those things appears to be avoiding alcohol.

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People with AFib often already know that alcohol can be a trigger for an AFib event.

Patients have been telling us that alcohol is a trigger for AFib for a long time, but it’s been difficult, if not impossible, to study because there is a critical temporal relationship that requires a real-time assessment of alcohol intake and heart rhythm

But until now, there hasn’t been a good study showing that alcohol actually influences AFib episodes.

In this study published by the American College of Cardiology, they looked at 100 mostly male patients who had either intermittent or paroxysmal AFib.

Both of these types tend to go away after a short period of time.

What the researchers found was that even 1 glass of alcohol…

…can give people who already experience AFib double the chance of having an episode of AFib occur within the next 4 hours.

The data revealed that just one glass of wine, beer or other alcoholic beverage was associated with twofold greater odds of an episode of AFib occurring within the next four hours

2 drinks increases the risk that you are 3 times more likely to have an AFib event.

Among people having two or more drinks in one sitting, there was a more than threefold higher chance of experiencing AFib

And even though this study is small with just under 100 people, I really like the way it’s set up.

They used sensors to passively monitor both alcohol intake and AFib events.

And they found that the amount of alcohol people consumed could predict the chances of an AFib event in advance.

Investigators found that every 0.1% increase in inferred blood alcohol concentration over the previous 12 hours was associated with an approximate 40% higher odds of an AFib episode. Evidence from those sensors also demonstrated that the total alcohol concentration over time also predicted the chance AFib would occur.

This new data flies in the face of the idea that alcohol is always good for our hearts if we drink it in moderation.

“There is conventional wisdom that alcohol is ‘good’ or ‘healthy’ for the heart, based on observational studies, but that relates to coronary heart disease and heart attack. These new data present an interesting conundrum regarding the overall risks versus benefits of alcohol in moderation,” Marcus said.

The bottom line here is that if you have a history of AFib, you may want to limit your alcohol intake or eliminate it altogether…

…because it can increase your risk of an AFib episode rather dramatically.

—-Important Message—-

This blood flow shake can help make sure your heart is healthy enough for sex

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If alcohol is like the kindling for future heart problems… then this blood flow shake is like the fire extinguisher…

Because it helps men AVOID heart problems, heart attacks, and high blood pressure…

Simply by giving men better blood flow all over the body.

Because good blood flow is the key to good heart health — AND good erections too.

So here’s my blood flow shake for men — protects heart health while giving erections a boost


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.