Was anxious – now “Superman” in the bedroom

Was “anxious” now “superman” in the bedroom

If you want to have great long-lasting and EASY erections…try this simple, natural trick – you will be thrilled…

——Important Message——

The trouble with blood pressure treatments – and why I found something better

Millions of men are taking a bunch of different pills…

But most men hate the side effects.

The main nasty effect is erectile dysfunction…

Men are just tired of this and they are looking for a better, more natural solution for their blood pressure.

And I found an answer that works naturally… And it’s not some herb or anything else you have to take.

This is a natural vasodilator (a vasodilator powerfully opens up the arteries) and it works in 45 seconds. 

When the arteries open up, guess what happens to blood pressure…

Yup, it falls to normal levels.

Your doctor will say, “I don’t know what you’ve been doing, but keep it up!”

And you’ll smile because you know that this 45-second activity doesn’t just lower your blood pressure… It also keeps your penis up… as often and as long as you want.

Do this to get your blood pressure back to normal… without taking anything.


Was anxious – now “Superman” in the bedroom

New research tells us that cortisol levels in the morning can predict anxiety resulting from psychological stress.

And cortisol is involved in sexual anxiety, belly fat, diabetes, and many other problems.

But today I want to focus on lowering cortisol levels and feeling more confident.

Researchers at multiple US University hospitals conducted this study. They published it in the Journal of Critical Care.

The study looked at family members of patients in the intensive care unit.

Having a family member in intensive care is a powerful source of emotional and psychological stress.

Previous papers showed that having a loved one in intensive care increases anxiety and depression – as would be expected.

The study recruited 100 participants.

They provided five salivary cortisol samples over a 24-hour period while they were in the ICU and a family member was with them.

On average, the participants (both men and women) were in their mid-50s.

Three months later, the researchers compared the results of these samples against the participants’ emotional outcomes.

At that three-month point, they interviewed the participants by phone. they asked them about symptoms of anxiety, depression, and post-traumatic stress.

At this point, eight participants had dropped out, so 92 people completed the follow-up assessment.

The researchers assessed the participants using standardized psychological scales of anxiety and depression.

“The primary outcome was anxiety, measured by the Hospital Anxiety and Depression Scale-Anxiety. Secondary outcomes included depression and posttraumatic stress disorder.”

About 1/3 of the respondents reported having anxiety. About 1/6 reported having depression and/or PTSD symptoms.

“Twenty-nine participants reported symptoms of anxiety at 3 months, 15 participants reported depression symptoms, and 14 participants reported posttraumatic stress symptoms.”

The study found that increased cortisol after waking (specifically) is associated with anxiety.

“In our secondary analysis, cortisol awakening response was significantly associated with anxiety.”

Cortisol levels increase significantly in the few hours before waking.

A cortisol awakening response is an increase of 50% or more within the 30 minutes after waking.

So the people who had a large increase in cortisol levels after waking were much more prone to anxiety after experiencing a psychologically stressful event.

Of course, stress itself is a significant cause of the increase in morning cortisol.

However, for some people, the effect is more potent.

This study suggests that testing cortisol in times of extreme stress might help predict who is most susceptible to psychological disturbances brought on by stress.

“Physiologic measurements of stress among intensive care unit family members may help identify individuals at particular risk of adverse psychological outcomes.”

Maybe cortisol saliva samples could identify who is at high risk of anxiety and help prevent the escalation of anxiety for those people.

The intensive care unit is a very stressful environment for family members and a significant risk to health.

The study also found a correlation with previous anxiety and anxiety caused by having a family member in the ICU.

They also found an association between anxiety and depression.

“The intensive care unit is a complex and stressful environment and is associated with significant psychological morbidity for patients and their families.”

Cortisol is not only associated with psychological symptoms.

It is also very harmful physically.

We know there is a connection between elevated cortisol and many chronic diseases.

Cortisol causes the level of other stress hormones to rise. It causes degeneration within the body.

Chronically elevated cortisol can prevent the body from repairing itself effectively.

And we also know that elevated cortisol can severely impair decision-making ability – which is of key importance when a family member in intensive care.

—–Important Message—–

This video cured my performance anxiety!

My anxiety was so bad that just THINKING about sex made my heart pound. 

And I just knew that all of that anxiety would keep me from having an erection. 

Your penis just retreats further… And it doesn’t care if you have overcome this in the past or not.

The worst part: It gets WORSE and worse if you don’t fix it.

But then I saw this video…

Watch this quick two-minute video to learn how to get an erection every time and have sex for as long as you want – with confidence and pleasure.




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.
Acute Physiologic Stress and Subsequent Anxiety Among Family Members of ICU Patients. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/29112079

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