Just hear me out — it could add decades to your life!
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Weird em technique gives a woman powerful, rolling O’s
I’ve found that any man can be using this em technique to get a woman off again and again…
And trust me, you’ve never felt anything so wet in your entire life…
After a moment, she isn’t able to control it anymore and her body is quaking like nothing you’ve ever seen.
She’s squirming with pleasure so much, you’re feeling like you’re riding a bull at a rodeo.
Why using sunscreen may actually be a bad thing
Until WWII, sunbathing was a very popular activity.
In fact, in the U.S. and the Western World in general, there was a widespread sunbathing craze.
In the ensuing decades from the 1960s onwards, the incidence of skin cancer was linked to sun exposure, as if sunshine was in effect toxic to humans.
Never mind that the deadliest and most common skin cancer, melanoma, often appears in areas which are never exposed to the sun…
But it was easiest to blame the sun, the source of life on earth.
From the 1970s to the early 2000s, the culture of sun avoidance was in full swing: highest fps for sunscreen, always under shade, tanning in general was frowned upon.
Even when the crucial importance of vitamin D came to be known, it was argued that enough vitamin D could be obtained from foods.
In the last decade, the commonly held beliefs about the optimal levels of vitamin D have shifted far away from the minimal requirements of the RDA.
It is not uncommon for people to have a serum vitamin D level of zero.
All of the value of sunshine exposure is not summed up in terms of vitamin D levels…
…but higher vitamin D levels have been shown to be protective against virtually every type of common mortality risks…
…from cardiovascular diseases, cancer, and even infectious diseases like the flu viruses.
A study published in 2016 evaluated the relative importance of sun exposure as a risk factor for all-cause mortality in 29,518 Swedish people starting in the early 1990s, and after follow-up 20 years later.
Their results are not surprising according to common sense, but go against the conventional narrative of the past few decades:
“Women with active sun exposure habits were mainly at a lower risk of cardiovascular disease (CVD) and noncancer/non-CVD death as compared to those who avoided sun exposure.” – Lindqvist et al. (2016)
The main takeaway from this study is that sun avoidance is a major risk factor.
Simply in terms of vitamin D, inadequate levels have been shown to lead to arterial calcification, for instance.
Interestingly enough, sun avoidance seemed to involve the same type of risk as smoking:
“Nonsmokers who avoided sun exposure had a life expectancy similar to smokers in the highest sun exposure group, indicating that avoidance of sun exposure is a risk factor for death of a similar magnitude as smoking.”
As with all things, common sense is key.
Sun exposure is clearly protective, but it is probably beneficial in terms of regular exposure from normal activities.
Sunburn is never recommended, and is indeed associated with the less dangerous types of skin cancer (contrary to melanoma).
There is much we have yet to understand about the true impact of sun exposure on health…
But on a fundamental level, there is very little which is more soothing and therapeutic than the warm rays of the sun.
There are men living in remote corners of the world who smoke tobacco all day, have congress with their wives — and they’re over 90 years old…
And it’s not a coincidence that these men are able to perform in the bedroom considering their age and harmful habits…
…because these men do something no man in the western world does.
I have visited these men and I was shocked when I learned their secret…
…and found the secret easily attainable to men in the west.
Lindqvist PG, Epstein E, Landin-Olsson M, et al. Avoidance of sun exposure is a risk factor for all-cause mortality: results from the Melanoma in Southern Sweden cohort. J Intern Med. 2014;276(1):77-86. doi:10.1111/joim.12251
Jablonski NG. Is there a golden mean for sun exposure?. J Intern Med. 2014;276(1):71-73. doi:10.1111/joim.12248