This sack trick gives men instantly bigger boners

All it involves is a paper bag and your penis…

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Matt Cook here, and we all know that oxygen is essential to life…

But did you know how good oxygen is for boners?

It turns out that men with higher penile oxygen levels have naturally bigger, more engorged boners.

And these men last longer too.

All because of high penile oxygen levels…

—-Important Message About Penile Oxygen Levels—-

How to use a paper bag to naturally oxygenate your penis for instantly bigger boners

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It involves a little technique I like to call the “sack trick” that only requires a paper bag and your penis…

It’s super easy to do, and it can be done at home without having to buy any expensive tools or supplements.

And in just 7 minutes or less, you are naturally getting more oxygen to your penis.

You are oxygenating your penis more and more and more, and it’s making your penis more engorged…

…it’s making you rockier, and it’s helping you last longer on your own and when you’re with a woman…

Here’s the sack trick that naturally oxygenates the penis


This stops all allergies without side effects

Carbon dioxide is a gas which is naturally produced in the body

Healthy cells produce lots of carbon dioxide in the process of making energy.

But when energy production is low, we produce less carbon dioxide – and this can have lots of negative effects.

Carbon dioxide blocks the release of histamine. 

Histamine causes allergies, hay fever, itchiness, stomach upset, migraine and even aggression.

There are a number of things which can help us increase carbon dioxide.

Breathing techniques and a number of vitamins help you to produce more of this health giving gas.

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These animal experiments were carried out at Missouri State University. The paper was published in Allergy.

Histamine is a troublesome chemical that is produced by immune cells called mast cells.

When mast cells get stressed or aggravated they release more histamine.

This process is called mast cell degranulation – and it’s something we want to avoid.

These experiments were designed to see whether carbon dioxide (CO2) could prevent mast cell degranulation…

Thereby treating hay fever and other conditions caused by histamine.

“We asked whether CO₂ inhibits mast cell degranulation, thereby possibly contributing to the reduction of symptoms in seasonal allergic rhinitis.”

The research was carried out on mast cells taken from rats.

The mast cells were exposed to a compound called 48/80 which aggravates the cells.

The stressed cells began to degranulate – releasing lots of histamine.

“Treatment with 48/80 caused >90% of mast cells to degranulate, resulting in a significant increase in histamine release.”

The researchers then repeated this experiment – but this time the cells were given carbon dioxide.

With CO2 added, histamine levels remained at a normal level – as if they had not been exposed to the aggravating chemical.

Carbon dioxide completely blocked mast cell degranulation and prevented the release of excess histamine.

“The stimulatory effect of 48/80 on histamine levels was greatly inhibited (>95%) to near control levels by pretreatment with 100% CO₂.”

The natural gas, carbon dioxide, can prevent the release of histamine – thereby treating conditions like hayfever.

The reaction has to do with calcium inside and outside the cells.

When mast cells become stressed they lose control of their ability to manage calcium.

This calcium problem leads to degranulation – histamine and hayfever.

The researchers discovered that carbon dioxide helps the cells to control calcium levels even when they are stressed.

“CO2 inhibits mast cell degranulation and histamine release by repressing stimulated increases in intracellular calcium.”

The study shows why carbon dioxide gas applied to the nose stops hayfever symptoms.

(The gas is not inhaled – just allowed to come in contact with the nose – allowing mast cells to absorb CO2.)

“Thus, our data provide a plausible explanation for the reported therapeutic benefit of non-inhaled intranasal delivery of 100% CO₂ to treat allergic rhinitis.”

People with higher metabolic rates produce more CO2…

And so are less likely to suffer excess histamine symptoms like hay fever and some types of allergy.

We breathe out a lot of CO2…

So sometimes simply breathing with a paper bag covering the nose and mouth for a minute or two can deliver a lot of CO2.

Enough to unblock the nose and relieve hayfever for a while.

I have discussed the benefits of CO2 in depth in my newsletters…

Increasing the natural production of this healthy gas can have huge benefits for your health.

It can be as simple as changing your breathing habits or taking some vitamins.

—-Important Message About Increasing CO2—-

Try this quick experiment to naturally boost CO2

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Exhale until your lungs are empty, and pinch your nostrils closed.

Try to stay like that for as long as possible until you need air.

You’ll notice your nose opens up, and what you may notice or feel is that your blood vessels open up.

See, this little experiment raises carbon dioxide levels in your body…

Allowing more oxygen-rich blood to flow through…

So the more carbon dioxide you have in your cells and tissues, the more oxygen reaches those cells and tissues.

This is called the Bohr effect…

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And it proves that oxygen reaches the cells and tissues more efficiently when there’s more carbon dioxide present.

So how do you naturally raise carbon dioxide and raise oxygen?

Easy — just use this cheap white powder I buy at the grocery store


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 to ensure accuracy.
Treatment of mast cells with carbon dioxide suppresses degranulation via a novel mechanism involving repression of increased intracellular calcium levels