TMAO clogs arteries including penile, but THIS cleans them out

Love sign. Woman making heart with her hands at sunset .

This improves blood flow all over the body, even in the penile chambers…

—-Important Message—-

This naturally reverses arterial stiffness for more girth, bigger head, and better blood flow

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Have you heard about vasodilation?

It naturally opens up stiff and constricted arteries all over the body.

Even the tiny-hair like arteries in the penile chambers open up with vasodilation.

Vasodilation brings back great blood flow this way, to all the organs but especially the penile organ…

And that creates very strong, long-lasting “rockiness” in men.

And it even adds a little girth and thickness to your member.

Use my free Vasodilation Protocol to open up stiff arteries and improve blood flow (especially “down there”)

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TMAO clogs arteries including penile, but THIS cleans them out

Everyone knows that their gut is loaded with 2 – 3 pounds of bacteria.

But most people think the bacteria stays in there.

People think that the insides of their body are sterile.

But it turns out that bacteria goes through the gut wall and enters the body…these bacteria then infiltrate the blood vessels, the organs, even the brain.

And now we are finding out that these bacteria in the body are implicated in many chronic diseases.

Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, type 2 diabetes, and liver disease are just a few of the problems caused by gut bacteria whether they are still in the gut…or have migrated throughout the body.

Maybe that’s why…

Recent research shows that antibiotics can reverse arterial stiffness.

This could significantly lower the risk of cardiovascular diseases.

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These animal experiments took place at the Department of Integrative Physiology, University of Colorado Boulder, Boulder, USA. The Journal of Physiology published the results.

When we age, our blood vessels tend to stiffen up.

This stiffening of the arteries is one of the main risk factors for cardiovascular disease.

“Age-related arterial dysfunction, endothelial dysfunction and arterial stiffening, is the primary risk factor for cardiovascular diseases.”

In recent years, researchers have discovered that gut bacteria are implicated in many chronic diseases.

“Accumulating evidence suggests the gut microbiota has systemic consequences, including increased oxidative stress which can cause arterial dysfunction.”

So the researchers wanted to test the effect of changing gut bacteria on arterial stiffness.

“We want to investigate whether age-related changes in the gut microbiome may mediate arterial dysfunction.”

The researchers used a cocktail of antibiotics and added them to the drinking water of lab mice.

“We suppressed gut microbiota in young and old mice with a cocktail of broad-spectrum, poorly-absorbed antibiotics in drinking water for 3-4 weeks.”

Antibiotics reversed the stiffening of the arteries in the lab animals.

“In old mice, antibiotic treatment reversed endothelial dysfunction and arterial stiffening.”

The antibiotics decreased inflammation.

The experimental treatment also lowered oxidative stress – thought to play a major role in cardiovascular disease.

“In old mice, antibiotic treatment attenuated oxidative stress and inflammation.”

Research from 2013 found that a compound called trimethylamine N-oxide (TMAO) is higher in people with cardiovascular disease.

TMAO is now considered to be a major player in the development of cardiovascular diseases.

AND TMAO is produced in the gut by some types of bacteria. 

This could explain the relationship between gut bacteria, arterial stiffness, and cardiovascular disease.

The researchers conducted further experiments, looking at the levels of TMAO in different lab animals.

They also looked at changes in gut bacteria over the life of the animals.

“We sequenced microbiota from young and older mice and measured plasma levels of the adverse gut-derived metabolite TMAO.”

The researchers found an increase in the bacteria that produce TMAO in older animals.

This could explain the higher rates of cardiovascular disease in older people…

It may all stem from changes in gut bacteria.

“Aging altered the abundance of microbial taxa associated with gut dysbiosis and increased plasma levels of the adverse gut-derived metabolite TMAO.”

TMAO was almost three times higher in the older animals.

And antibiotic treatment significantly lowered the levels of TMAO.

“TMAO was higher with aging and suppressed by antibiotic treatment.”

The antibiotic cocktail lowered levels of TMAO to below that found in young healthy animals!

Age is associated with significant changes in gut bacteria.

But gut bacteria can also be altered by diet, exercise, supplements, antibiotics, and even daylight exposure.

“Aging altered the abundance of gut microbial taxa associated with gut dysbiosis.”

(Also called dysbacteriosis, dysbiosis is a term for a microbial imbalance or maladaptation on or inside the body.)

The study proves that diseases once thought to be related specifically to aging could be significantly affected by bacteria.

“The present study provides the first evidence for the gut microbiome being an important mediator of age-related arterial dysfunction.”

The researchers point out that targeting different specific populations of gut bacteria could reduce cardiovascular risk.

“The results suggest that strategies targeting gut microbiome health may hold promise for reducing cardiovascular risk with aging in humans.”

Further research would have to be conducted into the safety of this antibiotic cocktail in humans.

But there are already numerous safe ways to improve the health of your gut bacteria.

You should always consult a healthcare practitioner about diagnosing and treating health-related problems.

—-Important Message—-

Take this quick longevity quiz 

Answer these 3 questions — then prepare to be surprised as you discover the real answers:

  1. Is it better to have blood pressure of 160/90 or 105/75?
  2. Is it better to have a resting heart rate of 80, or 55?
  3. Is it better to have a body temperature of 99 or 97?

Discover the answers here (#1 may shock you).

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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.

Suppression of the gut microbiome ameliorates age‐related arterial dysfunction and oxidative stress in mice

https://physoc.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1113/JP277336