This is the most effective way for men to lose fat

Man checking his weight

And this way, the fat stays off — and you eat what you want!

—-Important Message—-

How to use sex priming for peak performance in the bedroom

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Do you know what sex priming is?

It’s a way of priming the body for sexual intercourse.

For instance, you know how you talk dirty to a girl to get her in the mood?

Maybe you kiss her neck or touch her in that special spot she likes…

Well all of that is considered sex priming!

And I’ve discovered one way of sex priming for men that produces almost instantaneous, rigid rocky ones that easily last 30 minutes or more…

All you have to do is drink this special juice and wait for it to take effect… 


This is the most effective way for men to lose fat

At some point, most people want to start losing fat…

Even if you were thin all of your life, eventually life happens, stress accumulates, and the weight piles up.

It’s not a complicated process.

When we’re young and healthy, our metabolism is very high and we can use every single calorie to keep our metabolic processes (organs, muscles, brain, skin, hair) working at top capacity.

However, with aging and especially stress, the various human tissues start to lose function and metabolic intensity.

Moreover, because of the way our society works, we also have a tendency to become less mentally and physically active as we age, and often as early as our 20s and 30s.

It’s in such a context where most people tend to gain 30, 40, or 50 pounds over a few years.

It’s not necessarily a matter of eating too much.

It’s the compounding effect of environmental stressors which lowers metabolism and leads to the accumulation or storage of excess calories in adipose tissue.

Such various stressors as EMF exposure, inactivity, psychosocial stress, light deprivation, malnutrition etc. affect thyroid function which regulates the rate of metabolism.

It’s really the conjunction of many factors at the same time.

With inactivity and a lot of time spent sitting, the muscles also tend to atrophy, and the loss of muscle mass also reduces the overall level of metabolism, which reduces calorie requirement.

Clearly, there is more to weight gain (and weight loss) than simple dieting or “fat burning’’.

Fat burning (or fat oxidation) through aerobic exercise has long been the preferred approach for losing weight, along with calorie restriction.

But it’s probably exactly wrong.

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A 2016 study by Kuo & Harris (2016) explains why the relationship between exercise, ‘’fat-burning’’ and weight loss is not so linear:

The fat-burning theory, referring to increased conversion of abdominal fat into carbon dioxide via oxi-dation during and after exercise, is not uniformly backed up by scientific evidence and such a concept can lead to less effective recommendations for abdominal fat reduction regarding the type of exercise.

‘’…recent systemic review has concluded that low intensity exercise training is less effective in reducing body fat than moderate to high intensity exercise training (Tremblay et al. 1994; Vissers et al. 2013). … Furthermore, 10-week HIIT (anaerobic in nature) decreases more total body fat and trunk fat than 40 min of continuous aerobic exercise at 60% VO2peak, when energy expenditure and weekly frequency are comparable (Trapp et al. 2008).”​

What they found was that exercises like HIIT (High Intensity Interval Training) led to better fat loss than aerobic exercise, despite requiring mostly glucose and not fatty acids.

As it turns out, HIIT, like resistance training, actually stimulates mitochondrial biogenesis (or the creation of new cells) in connective and muscle tissues.

Over time, provided there is sufficient rest and adequate nutrition, this leads to the development of functional muscle mass and a better, higher metabolic rate.

Obviously a higher metabolism, when adjusted for the same caloric intake, will lead to fat/weight loss.

And this fat loss is very safe, because muscular tissue actually burns fat at rest.

Therefore the more functional muscle mass you have, the more fat you can burn.

This is the appropriate way to lose fat.

It’s not using exercise to actively burn fat, but exercising intelligently to stimulate muscle and tissue development, which raises metabolism and indirectly leads to the burning of excess fat.

(This can explain why CrossFit is so popular nowadays, as it is essentially a combination of HIIT and Resistance Training.)

—-Important Message—-

Stop lifting weights — use this 90-year-old trick for gaining muscle mass and stamina without gym time

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Despite what you may have been told, you do NOT have to kill yourself at the gym to maintain good muscle mass.

You do NOT even have to lift weights.

I know a guy in his 70s and he still hasn’t lost his muscle mass. In fact, he’s the very opposite of weak or frail.

People are always fascinated by how strong and fit he is.

And all he’s doing boils down to a 5-second “trick” that’s been around since 1933.

And no, this has nothing to do with warming up, stretching, or drinking protein shakes.

This is the “lazy” way to gain greater muscle mass.

But like I always say: work smarter not harder!

This 5-second morning trick boosts lean muscle mass — I’m using it myself and I’m amazed at the results!



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.

Kuo, C. H., & Harris, M. B. (2016). Abdominal fat reducing outcome of exercise training: fat burning or hydrocarbon source redistribution?. Canadian journal of physiology and pharmacology, 94(7), 695–698.