This sex dessert is making men stiff on demand

Isolated from an exotic “spiky fruit”… this expands rockiness, unleashes blistering sensitivity, and makes your libido roar to life

Unsubscribe | Report as spam | Change email preferences

—-Important Message From Megan—-

Give her 5 O’s tonight — just eat this sex dessert

Can't see this image? Click on 'load images' or 'always allow images for this sender'

Hi, I’m Megan, and my over-50 husband recently went from “over-the-hill”…

… to ROCKING my world on a nightly basis.

Just last Saturday, he gave me 5 orgasms in a row!

And the best part is, it only took him 1 week to make this transformation.

Thanks to this discovery of this doctor’s “sex dessert” that’s giving men huge, stiff, all-natural erections on command… 


This Samoan fruit hack stops motion sickness

Up to 1/3 of people will experience sea sickness or motion sickness if the motion is powerful enough.

Many people have suggested different causes for the condition.

Histamine may play a role.

Samoa is a remote nation state surrounded by vast oceans. Samoans spend a lot of time in boats.

In Samoa, it is traditional to eat a couple of mangoes before going to sea if you are susceptible to seasickness.

Mangoes are high in vitamin C and research indicates that vitamin C could help with seasickness by altering an enzyme that affects histamine.

Excess histamine is a known cause of nausea and balance problems.

Can't see this image? Click on 'load images' or 'always allow images for this sender'

The human research was carried out at the German Naval Medical Institute, Kronshagen, Germany. The paper was published in the Journal of Vestibular Research.

“Seasickness is a risk aboard a ship. Histamine is postulated as a causative agent, inversely related to the intake of vitamin C.“

The body has an enzyme called diamine oxidase. The purpose of this enzyme is to break down things like histamine.

Some nutrients, including vitamin C, can increase diamine oxidase – thereby decreasing histamine.

The researchers created a double-blind placebo-controlled crossover study to look at the effect of vitamin C on seasickness.

“Our objective was to determine whether vitamin C suppresses nausea in 70 volunteers who spent 20 minutes in a life raft, exposed to one-meter-high waves in an indoor pool.”

The researchers used a hefty dose of vitamin C which was taken one hour before the participants started the experiment.

“Two grams of vitamin C or placebo was taken one hour before exposure.”


The researchers looked at histamine, diamine oxidase, and vitamin C levels.

“Blood samples were taken one hour before and after exposure to determine histamine, diamine oxidase, and vitamin C levels.”

The participants noted their symptoms by marking them on a scale of 0 to 10.

“Symptom scores were noted on a visual analog scale. On the second day the test subjects were asked which day they had felt better.”


10% had no symptoms at all.

“Seven persons without symptoms were excluded from the analysis.”

For the rest, their symptoms were less severe when they had taken 2g of vitamin C one hour before getting on the liferaft.

“Test persons had less severe symptoms after the intake of vitamin C.”

About one-third of people asked to get off the liferaft before the experiment was over.

Aborting the experiment was 3 times more likely in people who had taken the placebo compared to those who had taken vitamin C.

“Twenty-three of 63 persons wished to leave the raft earlier: 17 after the intake of placebo and 6 after the intake of vitamin C.”

The researchers discovered that younger people were far more likely to respond positively to vitamin C supplementation.

“Women and men below 27 years of age had less pronounced symptoms after the intake of vitamin C.”

Histamine and its degrading enzyme were increased in both cases.

“Histamine and DAO levels were increased after the intake of vitamin C and after placebo.”

The research indicates that vitamin C can be particularly helpful for people under thirty who suffer from seasickness.

“Some of the data show that vitamin C is effective in suppressing symptoms of seasickness, particularly in women and men younger than 27 years of age, and is devoid of side effects.”

The effect may be due to moderating histamine levels which are increased by the motion of the waves.

“Histamine levels were initially increased after the test persons had been exposed to waves.”

These days, many people suffer from excess histamine even if they are not experiencing motion sickness.

Vitamin C, by its action on diamine oxidase, can help to lower histamine and reduce histamine intolerance symptoms.

—-Important Message About Vitamin C—-

Why buying vitamin C supplements from the store is like flushing away money

Can't see this image? Click on 'load images' or 'always allow images for this sender'

I never buy normal vitamin C supplements from the store anymore.

I avoid those packets you mix in water and the tablets you take twice a day.

And the reason for this has to do with my wallet — quite frankly, it’s a waste of money buying these types of vitamin C.

And I say that because most vitamin C from the store is water soluble…

Meaning you just pee it all out before it has time to penetrate your tissues and organs.

So you’re not really getting any benefit from it.

And you can check your toilet bowl next time if you don’t believe me…

You’ll see the proof when your pee is bright yellow!

So here’s the vitamin C I’m using instead — it’s inexpensive and it actually works!


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.
Impact of oral vitamin C on histamine levels and seasickness