Want a bigger, thicker member?

Here’s what I do…

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—-Important Message—-

Want a bigger, thicker member? Here’s what I do…

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Men write to me all the time asking if it’s really possible to make themselves a little bigger and thicker down there…

They’re curious about the pumps, the jelqing techniques, the supplements they’ve seen…

…but I tell them that none of those things really work…

However, there is one thing I’ve found makes a really noticeable difference…

It’s just a natural little formula that I mix up and apply directly to my package…

I just paint it on and watch it grow…


Remineralize your teeth with this 1 missing vitamin

People often see teeth as a dead structure.

We believe that teeth grow when we are young and then become progressively damaged over time.

But the reality is that the body is always making repairs to our teeth.

Saliva contains minerals and protein structures which can help to paint over small damage to the outside of the tooth surface.

In recent years, we’ve learned a few things which can help to accelerate and amplify the natural repair of the tooth. This includes vitamin D.

Researchers found that saliva from people who had been taking vitamin D supplements was more effective at remineralization teeth.

It means that taking vitamin D – perhaps holding some of it in your mouth for some period of time – can help to protect and repair our teeth.

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The research on extracted human teeth was carried out at the University of Mosul in Iraq. The paper was published in Cureus.

“Vitamin D3 plays an important role in affecting the overall remineralization process of the dentition.”

It’s been clear for some time that people who have higher levels of vitamin D have better dental health…

…but the exact mechanisms had yet to be worked out

“The use of vitamin D supplements helps to keep the levels at optimum and thus reduce the chances of treating very early lesions of caries.”

This research was interested in looking at the effect of vitamin D on tooth toughness.

The research also looked at the levels of calcium and phosphorus – the main minerals in the tooth.

“The aim was to investigate the indirect effects of oral vitamin D3 on microhardness and elemental weight percentage of Calcium and Phosphorus in enamel surface.”

The researchers carried out their experiments on 120 teeth which had been extracted from children.

The teeth were split into 5 groups, and each group of teeth received a different treatment.

The participants also collected saliva from a number of volunteers.

None of the volunteers were taking vitamin D at the time of the first collection of saliva.

Then the participants started taking a pretty low dose of 1,000 IU of vitamin D per day.

“The unstimulated saliva was collected from adult volunteers receiving vitamin D3 1000 IU gel capsules daily for six weeks.”

The participants had saliva taken again after 3 weeks of vitamin D supplementation, and again 3 weeks after that.

“The other 10 ml of saliva was collected after three and six weeks of vitamin D receiving periods.”

The teeth were subjected to a chemical process which caused demineralization and started caries.

Then some of the groups of teeth were stored in the different types of saliva for 12 hours.

The chemical bath was effective at decreasing the essential minerals contained in the teeth (calcium and phosphorus).

But the researchers found that saliva from people who had been taking vitamin D helped to remineralize teeth – even extracted “dead” teeth.

“For all specimens, there was a significant decrease in both calcium and phosphorous weight after demineralization and then they significantly increased after receiving vitamin D3.

This high-tech analysis showed that the teeth which had been stored in the saliva of people who had been taking vitamin D…

…were tougher than teeth which had been stored in the saliva of the same people before they started taking vitamin D.

“The microhardness and elemental analysis provide confirmed results that were represented as a statistically significant difference between groups that received vitamin D3 and those without vitamin D3 dosage.”

The remarkable series of experiments show that supplemental vitamin D – through an effect on saliva – can help to remineralize and re-toughen teeth.

“Oral vitamin D3 has a significant potential in motivating remineralization of early lesions on the enamel surfaces representing improved surface microhardness and minerals content calcium and phosphorus demineralized tooth surfaces.”

You should always consult your healthcare practitioner for guidance on medical diagnosis and treatment.

—-Important Message About a Woman’s Arousal—-

Why foreplay is so important — and how to make sure you’re doing it right

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Women rate foreplay as the most important part of sex.

And I’d agree foreplay is important… because foreplay is all about making sure she’s wet for you…

…exciting her, making her want to have sex with you, making her open her legs for you, making her pussy juices flow for you…

And if you ask a man, “when does foreplay start?” Most men will say foreplay starts with kissing her, licking her neck, grabbing her ass…

…sucking her nipples, playing with her love button then checking if she’s wet and ready to go…

But here’s the thing most men are getting wrong about foreplay…

It doesn’t have to be in the bedroom. You can do it anywhere and at any time.

You can get to the good stuff much faster and skip a few steps…

Basically, foreplay with her can start before you even approach her… with her clothes still fully on…


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.
Effect of Oral Vitamin D3 on Dental Caries: An In-Vivo and In-Vitro Studyhttps://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/35761922/