12/24/2014

Lotus Seed For Premature Ejaculation

14 comments
lotus seeds aphrodisiac
Chinese name: Lianzi (蓮子)
Pharmaceutical Name: Semen Nelumbinis
Botanical Name: Nelumbo nucifera Gaertn
Common Name: Lotus seed

Lotus seeds or Lotus nuts are the seeds of plants in the genus Nelumbo, particularly the species Nelumbo nucifera. The seeds are of great importance to East Asian cuisine and are used extensively in traditional Chinese medicine and in Chinese desserts. The seeds are most commonly sold in the shelled and dried form. Fresh lotus seeds are relatively uncommon in the market except in areas of lotus root and seed production, where they are sometimes sold as a raw snack. The lotus seeds are collected from August to September. After the skins of the seeds have been removed, the seeds are dried in the sun.

Used extensively in pastries, lotus seeds are believed to be highly medicinal when cooked in clear soups. They are believed to be particularly nutritious and restorative of one’s health in this state and that they are able to “clear the heat” in one’s body which can have degenerative effects if not addressed in due time.

According to traditional Chinese medicine, lotus seeds are used to tonify the spleen; to reinforce the kidneys and control its essence; and to nourish the blood and tranquilize the mind. Lotus seeds are also known as astringents or substances that tend to shrink or constrict body tissue. In that, they were believed to prevent excessive discharges and possess anti-hemorrhagic properties.

Regarding sexual disorders, lotus seeds were used to cure urinary tract infections, prostatitis, premature ejaculation, spermatorrhea or frequent seminal emissions, and leukorrhagia or the white or yellowish vaginal discharges usually accompanied with foul smell.

Most of the time, lotus seeds are mixed with other traditional Chinese herbal medicines to address certain problems inside the body. One formula is Qingxin Lianzi Yin (Clear the Heart Lotus Seed Drink; or simply, Lotus Seed Combination), comprised of lotus seed, ginseng, astragalus, ophiopogon, plantago seed, lycium bark, hoelen, scute, and licorice. It is used for urinary disorders, including urinary stones, kidney inflammation, and urinary tract infection; it is also used for disorders of the reproductive organs, such as prostatitis and leukorrhea. The formula addresses a combination of dampness accumulation (ginseng, astragalus, lotus seed, hoelen, and licorice tonify the spleen to aid moisture circulation; plantago seed and hoelen drain excess moisture) and heat (lycium bark, scute, and ophiopogon clear heat, and are selected for persons of weaker constitution). The damp-heat syndrome leads to tenderness, swelling, and pain in the lower abdomen, urinary irregularity, and discharge of fluids.

Besides sexual disorders, lotus seeds are also known to cure several problems such as; weak digestion, diarrhea, palpitations, insomnia, irritability, and high blood pressure.
Read More...

12/20/2014

Maca an Aphrodisiac

Leave a Comment
maca aphrodisiac

Lepidium meyenii or maca is an herbaceous biennial plant or annual plant (some sources say a perennial plant) native to the high Andes of Bolivia and Peru. It is grown for its fleshy hypocotyl (actually a fused hypocotyl and taproot), which is used as a root vegetable and a medicinal herb. Its Spanish and Quechua names include maca-maca, maino, ayak chichira, and ayak willku.

The growth habit, size, and proportions of the maca are roughly similar to those of the radish and the turnip, to which it is related. The stem is short and lies along the ground, with only the tips curling up. The frilly leaves are born in a rosette at the soil surface, and are continuously renewed from the center as the outer leaves die. The off-white, self-fertile flowers are born on a central raceme, and are followed by 4-5 mm siliculate fruits, each containing two small (2-2.5 mm) reddish-gray ovoid seeds. The seeds, which are the plant's only means of reproduction, germinate within five days, given good conditions, and have no dormancy.

Maca is the only member of its genus with a fleshy hypocotyl, which is fused with the taproot to form a radish- or inverted-pear-shaped body roughly 10-15 cm long and 3-5 cm wide.

Maca is traditionally grown at altitudes of approximately 3,750-4,350 m (12,500-14,500 ft). It grows well only in very cold climates with relatively poor soil. Although it has been cultivated outside the Andes it is not yet clear that it has the same constituents or potency when this is done. Hypocotyls do not form in greenhouses or in warm climates.

For approximately 2000 years maca has been an important traditional food and medicinal plant in its growing region. It is regarded as a highly nutritious food and as a medicine that enhances strength and endurance and also acts as an aphrodisiac. Maca roots are eaten in various ways locally. It can be roasted or boiled in water to form a sweet dish. The dried roots can be mixed with milk to make porridge, or used as flour for baking. If fermented, a weak beer called “chicha de maca” can be produced. The leaves can be eaten as a vegetable, or as a salad, and taste similar to cress.

In addition to sugars and proteins, maca contains uridine, malic acid and its benzoyl derivative, and the glucosinolates, glucotropaeolin and m-methoxyglucotropaeolin. The methanol extract of maca tuber also contained (1R, 3S)-1-methyltetrahydro--carboline-3-carboxylic acid, a molecule which is reported to exert many activities on the central nervous system. The nutritional value of dried maca root is high, similar to cereal grains such as rice and wheat. It contains 60% carbohydrates, 10% protein, 8.5% dietary fiber, and 2.2% fats. Maca is rich in essential minerals, especially selenium, calcium, magnesium, and iron, and includes fatty acids including linolenic acid, palmitic acid, oleic acids, and 19 amino acids, as well as polysaccharides. Maca's reported beneficial effects for sexual function could be due to its high concentration of proteins and vital nutrients, though maca contains a chemical called p-methoxybenzyl isothiocyanate, which reputedly has aphrodisiac properties.

Small-scale clinical trials performed in men have shown that maca extracts can heighten libido and improve semen quality, though no studies have been performed on men with sexual dysfunction or infertility. Maca has not been shown to affect sex hormone levels in humans. In addition, maca has been shown to increase mating behavior in male mice and rats.

Maca works as an adaptogen, instigating the production of certain minerals essential to health, and analysis reveals a brain-powering profile of amino acids, minerals, sterols, and fatty acids. Because Maca is a vegetable rather than a medicine, it can safely be eaten in any quantity by men and women of any age group.

In Peruvian herbal medicine, the maca root is reported to be used as an immuno-stimulant, for anemia, tuberculosis, menstrual disorders, menopause symptoms, stomach cancer, sterility (as well as other reproductive and sexual disorders), and to enhance memory.

Maca has been known to be beneficial for:
  • Energy - by balancing the endocrine system - thyroid, pituitary, pancreas and adrenal glands.
  • Wellbeing, vitality, emotional balance and stamina
  • Change of life discomfort such as hot flushes, breast tenderness, sleeplessness, mood swings and brain fog.
  • Low Libido - Maca's aphrodisiac qualities increase sex drive and may relieve other low libido effects like decreased vaginal lubrication.
  • General menstrual irregularity - it is well known that menstrual irregularity, like short and long cycles, too little or too much bleeding, spotting, pain etc. can stem from poor nutritional absorption ie, Vit B6, magnesium, EFA's, which in turn upsets the body's delicate hormonal system. As Maca is a whole food organically grown it retains maximum nutritional value, unlike many of the foods on the supermarket or green grocer’s shelf.
  • Healthy Fertility - Pregnancy demands extra nutrients for a healthy baby. Unfortunately, many of today's women are overworked, stressed and/or have a long history of taking the Birth Control Pill find that their fertility is compromised. Eating Maca Powder can be an affordable, excellent nutritional addition to every woman’s diet. Peruvian women start to take maca at the age of three, then gradually include it as a staple part of their diet. They are fertile well into later life.


Read More...

12/17/2014

Tribulus Terrestris an Aphrodisiac

Leave a Comment
tribulus terrestris aphrodisiac

Tribulus terrestris is a flowering plant in the family Zygophyllaceae, native to warm temperate and tropical regions of the Old World in southern Europe, southern Asia, throughout Africa, and in northern Australia. It can thrive even in desert climates and poor soil.

Like many weedy species, this plant has many common names. Puncture Vine, Caltrop, Yellow Vine, Gokshura, and Goathead are the most widely used; others include automobile-weed, bindy eye, bindii, bullhead, burnut, burra gokhroo, calthrops, cat's head, common dubbeltjie, devil's thorn, devil's weed, doublegee, dubbeltje, ground bur-nut, isiHoho, land caltrop, Maltese cross, Mexican sandbur, puncture weed, rose, small caltrops, sticker, tackweed, and Texas sandbur (also T. micrococcus).

It is a tap-rooted herbaceous perennial plant that grows as a summer annual in colder climates. The stems radiate from the crown to a diameter of about 10 cm to over 1 m, often branching. They are usually prostrate, forming flat patches, though they may grow more upwards in shade or among taller plants. The leaves are pinnately compound with leaflets less than a quarter-inch long. The flowers are 4–10 mm wide, with five lemon-yellow petals. A week after each flower blooms, it is followed by a fruit that easily falls apart into four or five single-seeded nutlets. The nutlets or "seeds" are hard and bear two sharp spines, 10 mm long and 4–6 mm broad point-to-point. These nutlets strikingly resemble goats' or bulls' heads; the "horns" are sharp enough to puncture bicycle tires and to cause painful injury to bare feet.

Tribulus terrestris has long been a constituent in tonics in Indian ayurveda practice, where it is known by its Sanskrit name, "gokshura." It’s also used in traditional Chinese medicine for the treatment of various ailments and, most especially, the improvement of men’s sexual functions.

It is now being promoted as a booster for the purpose of increasing sex drive. Its use for this purpose originated in Eastern Europe in the 1970's. Independent studies have suggested that Tribulus terrestris extract slightly increases hormone levels, though leaving them in the normal range.

Some have compared the tonic properties of Tribulus terrestris to the effects of ginseng, but these occur due to entirely different mechanisms. It is also claimed that Tribulus terrestris increases testosterone by increasing gonadotropin-releasing hormone (GnRH) which in turn stimulates the production of LH and follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH). Testosterone, besides its role in muscle-building and raising fertility and libido, is also known to have a positive effect on bone marrow activity (for red blood cell production) and the immune system.

Read More...

12/14/2014

Muira Puama an Aphrodisiac

Leave a Comment
muira puama aphrodisiac

Also referred to as “potency wood”, “marapuama”, and “Potenzholz”; Muira Puama (Ptychopetalum Olacoides) is a native shrub with white flowers found in Brazil and the Amazon forest area. Reaching up to 5 meters in height and produces pungent flowers with a jasmine like fragrance, it grows abundantly across the Amazon River basin. There are only two species of small trees under the genus, Ptychopetalum. One variety, P. olacoides, grows in the tropical parts of America, Brazil, French Guiana, Guyana, and Suriname. The P. uncinatum is found only in Brazil.

For many decades, Muira Puama has been used as medicine owing to its parts which have medicinal and healing properties. The indigenous people living in the Amazon basin have been using Muira Puama as a healing medicine. The stems and roots of young plants were used as tonics to treat neuromuscular problems. The natives also used a root concoction in baths and massages. It was believed to have therapeutic effects on paralysis and beriberi. It also helps with gastrointestinal and reproductive disorders, stress and trauma. Besides its long history as a therapeutic herb, Muira Puama is well known for its aphrodisiac qualities that significantly improve erectile function and sexual desires.

The short term effects of Muira Puama include increasing the blood flow to the pelvic area, aiding erections in men as well as improved sensation and orgasm in women. Longer term use enhances the production of sex hormones in both sexes. It has no noted side effects though, as with many sexual stimulants, it can slightly raise blood pressure. French studies showed that Muira Puama seemed to improve libido and sexual function. Scientists also believe that this herb increases testosterone levels, though this has not yet been clinically proven. Dr. Jacques Waynberg, a world authority on sexual functioning of the Institute of Sexology in Paris, showed that it is effective in increasing sexual desires as well as attaining and maintaining an erection.

A clinical study with 262 patients complaining of lack of sexual desire and the inability to attain or maintain an erection demonstrated Muira Puama extract to be effective in many cases. Within 2 weeks, at a daily dose of 1 to 1.5 grams of the extract, 62% of patients with loss of libido claimed that the treatment had dynamic effect while 51 percent of patients with "erection failures" felt that Muira Puama was of benefit. Presently, the exact mechanism of action of this herb is still under investigation. The action of muira puama is not fully understood, but from the preliminary information, it appears that it works on enhancing both psychological and physical aspects of sexual function.

Another study investigated the possibility of Muira Puama and Ginkgo biloba as alternatives to chemical medication in the treatment of sexual dysfunction in healthy women. The efficacy of the unique formulation of the two herbal aphrodisiac was assessed in 202 healthy women complaining of low sex drive. Various aspects of their sex life were rated before and after 1 month of treatment with Muira Puama. Responses to self-assessment questionnaires showed significantly higher scores from baseline (before treatment) in 65% of the women after taking the formulation. Statistics showed that significant improvements occurred in their frequency of sexual desires, sexual intensity of sexual desires, ability to reach orgasm, and intensity of orgasm.

More discoveries about the healing properties of Muira Puama plant were uncovered due to the advance in modern science. It was found that the root and bark of the plant is rich in fatty acids and fatty acid esters, especially behenic acid. It also has lots of essential oils, including beta-caryophyllene and alpha-humulene, plant sterols, triterpenes with lupeol, and a new alkaloid, which they named muirapuamine. All these components were reported to be the ones responsible for all the therapeutic benefits of the Muira Puama plant.

Muira puama is considered a safe herb; whereas another herbal sexual stimulant called yohimbine can induce anxiety, panic attacks, and hallucinations in some individuals, as well as elevated blood pressure, high heart rate, dizziness, headache, and skin flushing.

Many clinical trials were conducted to prove the medicinal benefits of the plant. And while many people are skeptical about sexual stimulants or "herbal viagra", like Muira Puama, could treat impotency, one study was able to prove that treatment using the plant could result in a positive effect. In Brazil, the plant was reported to have a permanent effect in locomotor ataxia, neuralgias of long standing chronic rheumatism, and partial paralysis. Research also showed that an extract from the root is effective in treating disorders affecting the central nervous system and relieving physical and mental fatigue.

Today, Muira Puama is being used and known worldwide. This popularity of the plant was due to the early European explorers who brought Muira Puama back with them to their respective countries when they knew of its many benefits. Today, the plant is listed in the British Herbal Pharmacopoeia, a noted herbal medicine source from the British Herbal Medicine Association. In Europe alone, Muira Puama is used to treat impotence, infertility, nerve pain, menstrual disturbance, and rheumatism. Germany also adopted this plant and used it for hookworms, while in the United States, traditional herbalists and health practitioners used it to relieve central nervous system disorders.

Read More...

12/11/2014

Tongkat Ali an Aphrodisiac

7 comments
tongkat ali aphrodisiac

Eurycoma longifolia (aka, long jack or Tongkat Ali or Pasak Bumi) is a flowering plant in the family Simaroubaceae, native to Indonesia and Malaysia. It is a small evergreen tree growing to 15 m (49 ft) tall, with spirally arranged, pinnate leaves 20-40 cm (8-16 inches) long with 13-41 leaflets. The flowers are dioecious, with male and female flowers on different trees; they are produced in large panicles, each flower with 5-6 very small petals. The fruit is green ripening dark red, 1-2 cm long and 0.5-1 cm broad.

It is traditionally used for the treatment of malaria, high blood pressure, diarrhea, boils, ulcer, tuberculosis, jaundice, dysentery, fever and loss of sexual desire. However, the plant is a traditional secret of Malays as a booster for strength, stamina and possibly immunity. The first documentation on tongkat ali was done in 1939 in the Dictionary of Malaysian Medicine. It is the roots of at least a 7-year old plant that is harvested. It is said that tongkat ali is five times more potent than ginseng.

Tongkat Ali was dubbed the "Asian Viagra" in a May 1999 report in the New Sunday Times.

Scientific studies suggest that tongkat ali appears to work by increasing levels of the hormone testosterone. The “British Journal of Sports Medicine” published the results of a scientific study in 2003, which showed that Eurycoma longifolia caused increased muscle strength and size because of its “testosterone-boosting” properties. Because of this, some athletes and body builders now use Tongkat Ali extract in the hope that it will act as a testosterone-booster, to improve muscle size, strength, and performance without drugs. Tongkat ali is also studied for its action against lung and breast cancer as well as anti-malarial activity (the original traditional use). This could be attributed to the presence of phytochemicals called quassinoids and diterpenoids. It also contains an anti-oxidant called super-oxide dismutase.

Tongkat ali is now a very popular natural product for increasing libido, enhancing orgasm, voluntary control of sexual performance, enhanced energy and stamina; providing the natural solution to erectile dysfunction in a gradual and safe manner. Animal studies have shown that tongkat ali produces androgenic (male hormone property) effects similar to testosterone treated animals. It can also produce arousal, libido and sexual motivation in sluggish, old rats. Tongkat ali appears to stimulate the availability of endogenous testosterone (natural testosterone content of the body).

Tongkat ali is the natural supplement that has the property to effect a complete improvement in testosterone level. This improvement in testosterone is reported to be achieved in two weeks of intake; bringing back the normal level that has declined with age. (Normal testosterone levels maintain energy level, mood, fertility, and sexual desire.) These imply that tongkat ali acts naturally in the body and achieves a level of testosterone needed for a successful male sexual performance. For the men who are infertile due to problems with the quality of their sperm, Tongkat ali can raise the amount of available testosterone that will help in improve the morphology, activity (motility) and count of sperms.

Read More...

12/09/2014

Damiana an Aphrodisiac

Leave a Comment
damiana aphrodisiac

Damiana, of the Turneraceae plant family, is a small aromatic shrub that reaches a height of 4 to 6 feet with small yellow flowers that bloom in summer and are followed by small fruits with a fig-like taste. It grows on dry, sunny, rocky hillsides in south Texas, Southern California, Mexico, and Central America. The two species used in herbal healing, both of which are referred to as damiana, are Turnera aphrodisiaca and Turnera diffusa. Its pale green leaves, which turn yellow-brown when dried, are 0.5–1 in (15–25 mm) long and quite narrow. They have serrated (jagged) edges. The leaves and sometimes the stems of the plant have traditionally been made into a tea which was used by native people of Central and South America for its reputed aphrodisiac effects. Other names for damiana include old woman's broom, Mexican damiana, pastorata, hierba del venado, oreganello, and the bourrique.

In herbal medicine, damiana is used to treat conditions ranging from coughs, to constipation, to depression. The herbal supplement is reputed to help with energy, emphysema, low estrogen, frigidity, hot flashes, impotence, infertility, menopause, Parkinson's disease, PMS, inflammation of prostate, Lou Gehrig's disease, and more dealing with reproductive organs in both males and females.

As an aphrodisiac the Mayas used it more specifically as a remedy for "giddy" love, as an herbal medecine for focusing sexual energies than for creating them. Damiana seems to have a positive toning effect on both the nervous system and sexual organs, especially when combined in equal parts with saw palmetto berries. Some users of the combination tea (damiana and saw palmetto) report that, when taken an hour or so before sexual activity, it helps produce a more satisfactory experience. The best results seem to be obtained when damiana is taken in moderation over a period of time. Using the tea one cup per day for two weeks seems to have stimulating effects on sexual performance.

Also classified as a nerve tonic, damiana benefits the genitourinary, gastro-intestinal and renal tracts by helping tone the mucous surfaces to provide increased sensitivity in the genitals which helps improve the reproductive activities.

A popular aphrodisiac for men, it has also been used by numerous people for the purpose of enhancing orgasms in women because of the claims that it is more effective in women than in men.

Damiana contains estrogenic substances which can be beneficial to the health of men as well as women. In some scientific studies, it has been shown that regardless of the age of adult men, higher estrogen levels mean protection against heart disease and stroke.

In women, the consumption of phytoestrogens can even result in more sexual appetite. This is thought to happen because phytoestrogens are weaker than the estrogens produced by a woman's ovaries. When phytoestrogens attach themselves to estrogen binding sites, they block, to a certain extent, a woman's own estrogens thus tilting a woman’s estrogen / testosterone balance slightly in favor of testosterone.

It has been known for decades that both sexes produce both so-called sex hormones, estrogens and testosterone (with the main estrogen, estradiol, actually metabolized from testosterone by the enzyme aromatase). However, men's testosterone levels are about ten times as high as those of women.

In both sexes, testosterone is essential for sex drive. Men lacking in testosterone usually are sexually sluggish or impotent, while raising the testosterone levels in women just slightly can make a very, very big difference for sexual appetite.

You should not expect a dramatic reaction when using damiana as an aphrodisiac. Its effects are more subtle and cumulative. Whether taken as a tea or liqueur, damiana is an easy, inexpensive way to spice up your love life.

Read More...

12/07/2014

Ginkgo Biloba an Aphrodisiac

Leave a Comment
ginkgo biloba aphrodisiac

The Ginkgo (Ginkgo biloba; '銀杏' in Chinese), frequently misspelled as "Gingko", and also known as the Maidenhair Tree, is a unique tree with no close living relatives. It is classified in its own division, the Ginkgophyta, comprising the single class Ginkgoopsida, order Ginkgoales, family Ginkgoaceae, genus Ginkgo and is the only extant species within this group. It is one of the best known examples of a living fossil. Ginkgoales are not known in the fossil record after the Pliocene, making Ginkgo biloba a living fossil.

For centuries it was thought to be extinct in the wild, but is now known to grow in at least two small areas in Zhejiang province in eastern China, in the Tian Mu Shan Reserve. However, ginkgo trees in these areas may have been tended and preserved by Chinese monks for over 1000 years. Therefore, whether native ginkgo populations still exist is uncertain.

The (older) Chinese name for this plant is 银果 yínguo ('silver fruit'). The most usual names today are 白果 bái guǒ ('white fruit') and 銀杏 yínxìng ('silver apricot'). The latter name was borrowed in Japanese (as ichō) and Korean (as eunhaeng), when the tree itself was introduced from China. It has been cultivated extensively for both ceremonial and medical purposes.

The scientific name Ginkgo has been explained by a folk etymology. Chinese characters typically have multiple pronunciations in Japanese, and the characters 銀杏 used for ichō can also be mistakenly pronounced ginkyō. Engelbert Kaempfer, the first Westerner to see the species in 1690, wrote down this incorrect pronunciation in his Amoenitates Exoticae (1712); his y was misread as a g, and the misspelling stuck.

The extract of the Ginkgo leaves contains flavonoid glycosides and terpenoids (ginkgolides, bilobalides) and has been used pharmaceutically. It has many alleged nootropic properties, and is mainly used as memory and concentration enhancer, and anti-vertigo agent. However, studies differ about its efficacy. Out of the many conflicting research results, Ginkgo extract seems to have three effects on the human body: it improves blood flow (including microcirculation in small capillaries) to most tissues and organs; it protects against oxidative cell damage from free radicals; and it blocks many of the effects of PAF (platelet aggregation, blood clotting) that have been related to the development of a number of cardiovascular, renal, respiratory and CNS (Central Nervous System) disorders. Ginkgo can be used for intermittent claudication.

Currently, the herb is most commonly used to improve brain function, particularly for relieving symptoms of dementia, including Alzheimer's disease. Ginkgo biloba also is recommended by physicians, herbalists and naturopaths for a wide variety of complaints, from tinnitis (ringing in the ears) to headache, allergy, Raynaud's syndrome and even depression. A standardized extract of ginkgo leaves is one of the most widely prescribed remedies in Europe, where it is used for conditions ranging from erectile dysfunction, premenstrual bloating, to high-altitude sickness.

Being the oldest surviving tree on earth, Chinese herbalists consider ginkgo as a longevity drug (one that restores youthful vitality), and an aphrodisiac.

Various researches were right about their findings that this tree’s extract can improve the blood circulation in the body; hence it is well known and regularly used by body builders as it increases blood flow to the muscles. Surprisingly there seem to be additional sexual benefits, as users have also noticed an improvement in sexual function, 84% of men with sexual dysfunction produced by taking anti-depressants, said their situation improved after taking Ginkgo. 91% of women reported that Ginkgo improved all aspects of their sex lives. Again this could possibly be down to improved blood circulation since lack of adequate blood flow to the genital organs is a root cause of impaired performance in both sexes.

If they were right, a vastly under-appreciated "natural," non-prescription alternative to Viagra has been sitting on pharmacy and health-food store shelves, timidly promoted by most manufacturers as an aid to alertness and short-term memory.

Read More...

12/03/2014

Yohimbine, or Yohimbe, an Aphrodisiac

5 comments
yohimbine aphrodisiac

Yohimbine is also known under the outdated names quebrachin, aphrodin, corynine, yohimvetol and hydroergotocin. It is the principal alkaloid of the bark of the West-African tree Pausinystalia yohimbe Pierre (formerly Corynanthe yohimbe), family Rubiaceae (Madder family), an evergreen forest tree native to southwestern Nigeria, Cameroon, Gabon and the Congo. There are 31 other yohimbine alkaloids found in Yohimbe.

Yohimbine is a selective competitive alpha2-adrenergic receptor antagonist and is used for dilating the pupil of the eye, and has been used to treat erectile dysfunction. It is claimed to be an aphrodisiac, and is also used as a weight loss supplement as it increases noradrenaline (norepinephrine) levels.

It is a monoamine oxidase inhibitor. It is a true aphrodisiac since it increases arousal in sexually inexperienced male rats, facilitates copulation in sexually naïve males and increases sexual activity in males that were previously sexually inactive. It has been used as a possible treatment for organic, psychogenic and substance induced erectile impotence and other male sexual dysfunctions. Its effect on male sexual performance is possibly related to its peripheral autonomic nervous system effects. It increases blood flow to erectile tissues and may increase testosterone levels. Currently, it is assumed that Yohimbine exerts its erectogenic effect through a central action.

Current researches show it is a vasodilator, which means that it increases blood flow to the extremities and appendages. It does this via an indirect mechanism of increasing the release of noradrenaline.

A word of caution before using it though, its side effects include elevated blood pressure and heart rate, irritability, headache and dizziness. Many in the medical profession regard yohimbine to be a potential health risk and advise people not to take it.

Read More...

11/29/2014

Nettle an Aphrodisisiac

1 comment
nettle aphrodisiac

Nettle is the common name for any of between 30-45 species of flowering plants of the genus Urtica in the family Urticaceae, with a cosmopolitan though mainly temperate distribution. They are mostly herbaceous perennial plants, but some are annual and a few are shrubby.

A tasty green food your body recognizes, the “stinging nettle” (Urtica dioica or urens) is a weed native to Europe, Asia, as well as North America. (Various unrelated plants are sometimes also called nettles -- the Old World nettle trees of the elm family, and the prickly horse nettle of the nightshade family) The shoots grow from two to three feet, to as high as 10', and flourish in soils that are high in nitrogen. All nettles sting, but thankfully their stinging properties disappear once they've been dried or cooked. As they are used throughout Europe, nettles make a valuable tonic after the long winter months because they provide a potent natural source of a number of vitamins and minerals. Formic acid ("fire ants" use this to sting you) in nettle leaves is what makes them sting, along with histamine. (Ironically, though, they're useful in combating allergies).

Nettles enjoy a rich folkloric history both general (as a spring tonic) and specific. Among the more esoteric uses: as a cure for baldness, bedwetting (eaten in cakes), an aphrodisiac (seeds mixed into jam), and as a cure for fear (when held in the hand, along with a sprig of yarrow). Urtication-the process of flailing yourself with nettles -- originally introduced to England by Roman soldiers who thought they'd need to do it to keep warm -- is a folk practice still used today by people suffering from arthritis and even M.S. By deliberately applying stinging nettles to their skin, it provokes inflammation. Through this process, the pain of the sufferers is relieved temporarily.

For many, consuming nettles raw, cooked in soup, as tea, salad or in capsule form, has become a springtime tradition, hence nettles association with spring time. It is a form of cleansing which for some consumes the phlegmatic superfluities which winter has left behind.

Nettles are fantastically high in vitamins A and C, and rich in nutrients, including calcium, choline, magnesium, boron, iron, iodine, silica, sulfur, potassium, chlorophyll, histamine, serotonin, glucoquinones, bioflavonoids, tannins and amino acids. They're unusually high in protein (40%) for a plant. And because they're so nutrient-dense, they make a good overall tonic for strengthening the body and an effective traditional treatment for scurvy.

It is also believed to be a “galactagogue” (an agent that promotes the secretion and flow of milk), and a clinical trial has shown that its juice is diuretic in patients with congestive heart failure. Nettle extract is also useful in treating anemia, their high vitamin C content helps ensure that the iron is properly absorbed by the body. Besides anemia, the extracts can also be used to treat hay fever and kidney problems.

Fresh nettle, specifically Urtica Dioica, is used in folk remedies to stop all types of bleeding, due to its high Vitamin K content. Meanwhile, in dry Urtica Dioica, the Vitamin K is practically non-existent, and so is used as a blood thinner.

Nettle is used in hair shampoos to control dandruff, and is said to make hair more glossy, which is why some farmers include a handful of nettles with cattle feed. Stories during the 1800s about fraudulent practices of some horse peddlers in Europe include using 1-2 handfuls of nettle seed a day mixed to their horses’ feeds for two weeks which would explain its unexplainably shiny pelts and youthful appearance when they take it to the market. Of course, this gave them the reason to sell it in a handsome price and it did get sold. The youthfulness of course disappeared once the animals got to their new homes - no nettle seed.

Amongst its many properties, the nettle’s extract has lately been shown to influence prostate health and prevention of prostate conditions, especially prostatitis, which is an inflammation of the prostate gland. Nettle root extracts have been extensively studied in human clinical trials as a treatment for symptoms of benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH). These extracts have been shown to help relieve symptoms compared to placebo both by themselves and when combined with other herbal medicines.

A highly concentrated extract from the nettle root provides a unique mechanism for increasing levels of free testosterone. Recent European research has identified constituents of nettle root that bind to SHBG (sex hormone binding globulin) in place of testosterone, thus reducing SHBG's binding of free testosterone. As the authors of one study state, these constituents of nettle root "may influence the blood level of free, i.e. active, steroid hormones by displacing them from the SHBG binding site." Due to this, body builders have been using certain extracts of nettle in an effort to increase free testosterone by occupying sex-hormone binding globulin.

Nettle’s aphrodisiac effect was perhaps due to its ability to increase free testosterone. Free testosterone stimulates sex cell receptor sites in the brain hence an increase of sexual response and functions for both men and women. Furthermore, its richness in nutrients and other essential vitamins and minerals enhance the workings of one’s overall health thus minimizing the other health conditions that inhibit proper sexual functions. Additionally, nettle extract is also believed to work as an adaptogen. It helps with the general stress response, they strengthen the adrenals, and they're loaded with minerals and trace elements.

Read More...

11/26/2014

Aniseed as an Aphrodisiac

Leave a Comment
anise aphrodisiac

Anise or Aniseed, less commonly anís (stressed on the first syllable) (Pimpinella anisum) is a flowering plant in the family Apiaceae, native to the eastern Mediterranean region and southwest Asia. It is a herbaceous annual plant growing to 50 cm tall. The leaves at the base of the plant are simple, 2-5 cm long and shallowly lobed, while leaves higher on the stems are feathery pinnate, divided into numerous leaflets. The flowers are white, 3 mm diameter, produced in dense umbels. The fruit is an oblong dry schizocarp, 3-5 mm long.

Its other names are Anise, Aniseed, Sweet Cumin, star anise, Chinese anise, and illicium. Its seed, leaves, oil, and anethole are what it is commonly valued for.

Anise leaves are used to treat digestive problems, to relieve toothache, and its essential oil is used to treat lice and scabies. In India, aniseed (Saunf in Hindi ) is also used as mouth freshener. It is also used for flavoring some foods.

Historically, this herb had been used for many centuries. The ancient Greeks, including Hippocrates, prescribed it for coughs. Ancient Romans used Anise in a special cake that concluded their enormous feasts. Historically, the herb was used because of its flavor (licorice flavor), as an aid for digestion, as an aphrodisiac, for colic and to combat nausea.

Ancient Chinese physicians used the herb as a digestive aid, flatulence remedy, and breath freshener. Early English herbalists recommended the herb for hiccups, for promoting milk production for nursing mothers, for treatment of water retention, headache, asthma, bronchitis, insomnia, nausea, lice, infant colic, cholera, and even cancer.

This wonder herb, which belongs in the same botanical family as parsley and carrots, have a number of functional properties such as antibacterial, antifungal, antioxidant, stimulant, carminative and expectorant. But what about its aphrodisiac properties?

Because of its aromatic and countless medical properties, it was traditionally considered as an aphrodisiac. The ancient Greeks and Romans believed that you could increase desire by sucking on anise seeds. Also, its sweet, licorice taste is believed in many cultures to stimulate the libido and increase desire. It also contains estrogenic compounds (female hormones) which have been reported to induce similar effects to testosterone hence an increase in male potency and libido.

Read More...

11/25/2014

Salep Aphrodisiac

1 comment
salep aphrodisiac

Salep refers to both an aphrodisiac beverage and orchid in Turkey. Salep flour, which is made from grinding dried tubers of a species of plant related to the orchid, is the main ingredient of this drink. The name “salep” is said to come from an Arabic expression meaning “fox testicles,” because of the orchid’s tubers, which are egg-shaped and resemble testes. It has also been referred to as merely “testicles” and “orchid” throughout history. Most likely, however, the Turkish name seems to come directly from the Arabic name “sahlab” for both the orchid and the drink.

Salep is generally offered as a winter beverage. By boiling a mixture of salep flour with milk, sugar, and spices, the drink has been offered by doctors over generations, under the principle of “sympathetic medicine,” to men who experience fertility or virility problems because of the belief that ingesting objects that look like testicles would bestow the assets of healthy testes.

Sometimes referred to as Turkish Delight, salep is also known as cayirotu or cemcicegi and is believed to be an excellent remedy for intestinal disorders, colds and coughs and is thought to improve sexual appetite and increase virility. Ancient folklore declares that salep orchid was an ingredient in love potions brewed by witches. “Witches were supposed to use the tubers in their philters, the fresh tuber being given to promote true love, and the withered one to check wrong passions,” according to Wisegeek.com. “It was tested recently for cases of nervous debility and has been shown to be a nerve stimulant” and reinvigorating tonic, effective for age-related sexual weakness.

In reality, Turkish Delight is most often used when referring to lokum, which is a sweet dessert made from starch and sugar and often flavored with rosewater, mastic, or lemon. It is said that in an attempt to satisfy his many wives, a famous sultan demanded his confectioner to create a blend of sugar syrup, nuts, dried fruits and other flavorings. Combined with a binding agent, the delicately scented and sugary sweet, known as Turkish Delight, was created. From this moment on, a plate of Lokum was served at daily feasts in the Ottoman court.

Salep itself is native to Turkey, although its popularity spread beyond this location to the Middle East, England, and Germany before coffee and tea became fashionable. However, it was still offered as an alternative beverage in coffee establishments. In England, during the 17th and 18th centuries, British orchid roots, known as “dogstones,” were utilized as substitution for the original Turkish salep orchids.

Europeans also believed that the orchid root could determine the sex of their unborn children. It was said that men who ate the larger root of the orchid would have sons whereas women who ate the smaller root would have daughters. Interestingly, the scent of the orchid species led to the belief that the plant arose from goat semen which fell on the ground during copulation and fermented.

Salep has a long history in Turkey and was originally used there as medicinal beverage and as a binder in desserts. The popularity of salep in Turkey has unfortunately led to a decline in the populations of wild orchids. True salep is now illegal to export out of the country and now instant salep mixes are made with artificial flavorings and substitutes in other parts of the world.

Other desserts made from salep flour include salep pudding and salep ice cream, also known as salep dondurma, or “Maras Ice Cream.” According to a New York Times article, the traditional Turkish salep ice cream is sweetened and flavored with mastic, a sweet-smelling resin, and thickened with salep. The ice cream was most likely discovered when accidentally frozen. Salep ice cream is typically stretched for 20 minutes into an elastic mass, creating a firm and chewy frozen concoction that is cut with a knife. Amazingly, this Turkish specialty is so stretchy it can be used as a jump rope.


Original article by: SexHerald.com


Read More...

11/23/2014

Aromatherapy as Aphrodisiac

Leave a Comment
aromatherapy aphrodisiac

Aromatherapy is the use of volatile liquid plant materials, known as essential oils (EOs), and other scented compounds from plants for the purpose of affecting a person's mood or health. Aromatherapy is a generic term that refers to any of the various traditions that make use of essential oils sometimes in combination with other alternative medical practices and spiritual beliefs. It has a particularly Western currency and persuasion. Medical treatment involving aromatic scents may exist outside of the West, but may or may not be intended by the term 'aromatherapy'.

Aromatherapy has roots in antiquity with the use of aromatic oils. However, as currently defined, aromatherapy involves the use of distilled plant volatiles, a twentieth century innovation. The word, aromatherapy, was first used in the 1920s by French chemist René Maurice Gattefossé, who devoted his life to researching the healing properties of essential oils after a lucky accident in his perfume laboratory. In the accident, he lit his arm on fire and thrust it into the nearest cold liquid, which happened to be a vat of lavender oil. Immediately he noticed surprising pain relief, and instead of requiring the extended healing process he had experienced during recovery from previous burns--which caused redness, heat, inflammation, blisters, and scarring--this burn healed remarkably quickly, with minimal discomfort and no scarring.

---Wikipedia
Aromatherapy is not only used to aid in the healing of illnesses and/or calming of the senses and the mind to relax, it can also be used as an aphrodisiac to set the mood for making love. Aphrodisiac aromatheraphy utilizes flowers most of the time. Every ancient culture has well documented the specific effects of flowers in the human libido. From the Egyptians and Romans to the Sumerians and Aztecs—sunflowers, peppermint, jasmine, lilies, and of course, roses—have populated the realm of romantic indulgence. The reason is not certain but perhaps it has something to do with the thought that flowers are the sexual representation of the plants. Logan Pearsall Smith pointed out in the late 1800s that flowers are the sex organ of the plant. Talk about phallic representation.

In order to raise our libido, we have to first raise our body temperature. The aphrodisiac essential oils are mostly warm, rich aromas, such as those that come from spices and certain flowers. Aphrodisiac aromatherapy can be tricky. It may take calculation. What one person loves, another might find ghastly, but on a very basic level aromatherapy is a natural aphrodisiac that works to calm, soothe, stimulate and reduce stress, or negative energy. Because impotence and frigidity is most often associated with stress, emotion and psychology, plants that work to calm and soothe while actively stimulating hormonal production and reducing stress and anxiety are key elements in an active and healthy sex life.

Flower aromas can have strong psychedelic effect if not used appropriately but in moderation it is mild and aids in sexual health by improving the mental and physical aspect of the one smelling it. Some flowers though can have both an aphrodisiac effect through its aroma and/or via its connotation with lust, beauty, and pleasure.


Aromatic Aphrodisiac Stuffs

Rose. What can be more romantic than a rose, especially if it is red? The essential oil from red roses is a strong aphrodisiac. It is said that Cleopatra used to take bath with milk and rose petals.

Jasmine. The queen of the night in India. This wonderful fragrance has proven to have sensual effects in humans. It has been found that Jasmine stimulates our senses without any negative side effects. This very expensive and rare essential oil has been used as an aphrodisiac for hundreds of years in India. Women in India use it in their hair at night so that their husbands will be drawn to them to make love. When elephants need some help to reproduce, it is said that the owners put jasmine oil on them to excite them. The fragrance alone, when it comes from good quality pure oils, is exquisite. Altered or artificial versions do not have the same aroma and effect.

Lavender. Lavender dates as far back as the early Egyptians, and the ancient Greeks used lavender to fight insomnia, insanity, and aching backs. During the Middle Ages, Benedictine monks used lavender as a medicine and a remedy against the Plague, while London peddlers sold it as a charm against evil. Lavender was thought to be a magical aphrodisiac. It could stimulate the senses while simultaneously relaxing the mind, putting the body into a unique and uncommonly comfortable state of pleasure.

Vanilla. The sweet aroma of vanilla also has aphrodisiac effects. It is subtle, but certainly it cannot be ignored. It was so precious to the pre-Colombian Indians that they considered it suitable for their Gods.

Ginger. This spice raises the body temperature and adds sizzling flavor to any foods and not many people will connect ginger and romance. It is used in creams for the bride to be in many countries in South Asia. The tangling flavor of ginger can be easily used to enhance the flavor of teas, drinks, and of course, Asian curries.

Lilies. These flowers have a very basic romantic quality, deriving their lustful nature from their simple beauty and purity. Since ancient times, lilies have been used in cuisine. The Romans would sprinkle roses and lilies on their food, the table, and over entire banquet halls. They can be eaten fresh, dried, crystallized or even sugared for decorating candies and cakes, and they can be added to salads, be infused into teas, and prepared with sauces, jellies and oils. The Greeks associate the lily with their goddess Hera, telling that the lily first sprouted from the milk of this divinity. It has also been said that Roman soldiers ate the bulbs for nutrients and that it was used as a salve for wounds and an ointment for burns.

Ylang ylang. This floral aroma comes from China and other Asian countries. By itself, it is very sweet, sometimes too sweet, but combine it with other essential oils and it creates great blends.

Peppermint. Peppermint is another out-of-the-ordinary plant served as an aphrodisiac. Peppermint is said to stimulate passion. It has also been heard that it increases activity of the imagination and creativity, as well as enhancing dreams. Peppermint contains several of the superior sex vitamins, but the most important is vitamin D, which is responsible for hormone reproduction.

Clove. Cloves also raise our body temperature. Cloves have a very distinctive and rich aroma. Combine with other aromas and it creates very rich fragrances.

Sunflower. Sunflowers are the symbol of the sun, deriving their life from the same energy that the planet and all its life forms breathe life from as well. Apollo, the Greek god of the sun, was like his father, Zeus. His lust for beauty and nymphs, and his enjoyment in female companionship added to his conquests, which numbered in the dozens. Sunflowers are versatile; their petals can be eaten or infused with tea and their seeds can be dried and eaten. Sunflowers contain chlorogenic acid, vitamin E and iron, all of which are essential nutrients in promoting sex drive and sexual health. Vitamin E is responsible for oxygenating your blood, while iron keeps your blood healthy and efficient. Stimulation of blood in your sex organs is a vital aspect of gratification, so healthy blood is important.

These are the essential aromatic and therapeutic aphrodisiacs that you can use to make you feel good and attract your partner. They are well-known and easy to use. You can use them in candles, oil burners, massage oils, bath oils, and even cooking, depending on your preference.

Read More...

11/21/2014

Love Spells for Lost Love

4 comments
love spell for lost love

For people who still loves their exes or have partners who suddenly left without saying goodbye or any form of closure, here are some love spells that I found from the net to give you a chance to return your special someone who has gone off in search of a new love, or is currently in a new relationship. Yes, they are genuine love spells but they are not the type where you get dire consequences in case you messed up, although they do have quite some little bad effects in case you’re too stupid to play with it around. So, do it at your own risk. And make sure also that you really feel it important and sincere in your heart to have the person you loved and craved for back to you.


Prayer to Saint Anthony (Catholic Patron Saint of Lost Things)

It’s Saint Anthony of Padua who lived from 1195-1231 we are dealing with here. He was a Franciscan monk born in Portugal and then lived in Morocco before finally settling in Padua. He was known as an eloquent speaker. Prayer cards manufactured in Italy identify him as the saint of "miracles," but to most Catholics, he is the patron saint associated with the return of lost things and missing persons or, in your case, love.

Typically, people, usually Catholics, recite this prayer to him for the return of what they lost:
Blessed be God in His Angels and in His Saints.
O Holy St. Anthony, gentlest of Saints, your love for God
and Charity for His creatures made you worthy, when on
earth, to possess miraculous powers. Miracles waited on
your word, which you were ever ready to speak for those in
trouble or anxiety. Encouraged by this thought, I implore
of you to obtain for me (request). The answer to my prayer
may require a miracle. Even so, you are the saint of
Miracles.
O gentle and loving St. Anthony, whose heart was ever full
of human sympathy, whisper my petition into the ears of the
Sweet Infant Jesus, who loved to be folded in your arms, and
the gratitude of my heart will ever be yours.
Amen. (Say 13 Paters, Aves, and Glorias)

But according to some sources, you can utter another invocation which can have the same effect:
St. Anthony, St. Anthony
Please come down
Something is lost
And can't be found

Or this:
Dear St. Anthony, I pray
Bring it back, without delay.

Or maybe this:
Something's lost and can't be found
Please, St. Anthony, look around.

When you say these incantations, of course, it should be clear in your mind and heart what you’re petitioning Saint Anthony to return to you and not some things you just did in a party you’ve been at a while ago.

Argument Curing Spell

If you had a fight, an argument, or whatever untoward miscommunication that separated you for just a while you can use this spell to have both of you make-up with each other with your bitter feelings changing for the better.

You will need any purple object, preferably a candle, and the picture of your loved one you wish to make-up with.

Wrap the picture around the purple object with the picture facing the object (its white backside is exposed outside) then tie it so it doesn’t get loose. If the object’s bigger than the picture with a flat surface, you can put the picture face down on it instead. If it’s a candle you can light the candle. Within 24 hours, the bitter feelings would have surely eased out. In no sooner time, you and your loved one will be offering one another apologies and make-up. If you haven’t heard from them after about a day when you did this spell, maybe you can give them a call or go see them. Rest assured everything will be calmer between the two of you.

Return Lost Love Spell

You’ll need six candles; one for each color -- red, blue, green, yellow; and two for pink. Light them according to their corresponding positions (put them first in their corresponding corners before lighting them): red = south, green = north, yellow = east, blue = west. Get inside the four candles and hold the two pink candles then light them. Face the red candle and recite until you feel you’ve done enough already:
"Beautiful Goddess, powerful God, hear my prayer! Lords of fire, burn my desire, times three If it is meant to be, Bring *NAME* back to me."

The Mantra of Love

Write in a paper “*YOUR NAME* loves *YOUR BELOVED’S NAME*”. Say it in reverse, meaning all the letters in reverse and not just the sequence of the words. Then write the reversed words in a new paper with a green ink, crayon, or pencil, whichever without spaces (all the letters go together). You must carry with you these papers all the time, the longer the more potent the spell is. Every day, you must take out the paper written in green and recite it seven times in a screaming volume. Recite it letter per letter as in “N, E, L, L, E, etc, etc.” If you’re smart enough, do it in a place where no one will mind what the heck you’re doing. But, if you can take the thought that they consider you as a crack pot, well, by all means, you can just forget that I warned you. Always take note that you should take out the paper where the reversed letters are written in green every time you recite it loudly. And don’t forget to carry with you also the one you wrote first.

This spell can also be used if you’re wishing to have a particular person fall in love with you.

The Photo Spell

This one’s not from the net but from those whom I asked who have, let’s say, quite a handy knowledge about these things. All you’ll need is a photo of the one you wish to return to you, a black cloth, and a red string.

Wrap the photo with the black cloth. Then, tie the red string around the wrapped photo. Prepare a special altar-like place where you could place the photo wrapped in black cloth and tied in red string. A cabinet top or a small table top will do. Place the photo with a candle beside it, any candle will do. Light the candle and say any prayer you want with the particular person you wish to be back to you in your mind. Always be sincere about your wish when you do this for the spell to be effective. After the prayer you can put-off the candle. Then, every time you go to bed, light up the candle and do the same prayer with the specific person you wish to come back in mind. Put out the candle after the prayer then place the photo under your pillow. Do this everyday and you’ll be meeting up with your long lost love soon enough.

They say the more you do it, the more this person you wish to be back will think and dream of you. It’s as if they can’t have a day without the thought of you. Try to contact them to add more pressure. When doing this, according to my sources, patience is always the key. They say people will not always be easily carried away by just dreams and simple remembering. Time is always a proven element that solves most things.


Read More...

11/19/2014

Ylang Ylang, an Aphrodisiac

Leave a Comment
ylang ylang aphrodisiac

Ylang-ylang (ee-lahng-ee-lahng), Cananga odorata, is a small but beautiful flower of the cananga tree. The tree attains an average height of 12 meters, grows in full or partial sun, and prefers the acidic soils of its native rainforest habitat. The leaves are long, smooth and glossy. The flower is greenish yellow or pink, curly like a starfish, and yields a highly fragrant essential oil. A related species is Cananga fruticosa which is a dwarf Ylang-Ylang growing as small tree or compact shrub with hightly scented flowers. Ylang Ylang has been cultivated in temperate climates under conservatory conditions.

The word derives from the Tagalog (one of the native languages of the Philippine Islands) plant name ilang-ilang, and does not allude to the pleasant scent of ylang-ylang flowers.

Ylang-ylang essential oil is used in aromatherapy. It is believed to relieve high blood pressure, normalize sebum secretion for skin problems, and considered to be an aphrodisiac. According to Margaret Mead, it was used as such by South Pacific natives such as the Solomons where she did much of her research. The oil from ylang-ylang is widely used in perfumery for oriental or floral themed perfumes. Ylang-ylang blends well with most floral, fruit and wood smells. In Indonesia, ylang-ylang flowers are spread on the bed of newlywed couples.

Wikipedia

The scent of ylang ylang, if used in the right quantities, relaxes your troubled thoughts. It’s because it has a euphoric and sedative effect on the nervous system and helps with anxiety, tension, shock, fear and panic. As a tonic to the nervous system that has comforting and soothing effects plus it lifts the mood, it has been known as one of nature’s potent aphrodisiac which, some say, is useful for impotence and frigidity. In fact in parts of the Pacific Rim, ylang ylang is associated with weddings and honeymoons. This may account for its popularity in perfume blends. Of course, the so-called aphrodisiac scents also simply smell wonderful, which may be why they are attractive to most women.

Traditionally, it was used medicinally to treat malaria and to sooth insect bites and to fight off other infections.

Read More...

11/18/2014

Candle Love Spell

6 comments
candle love spell

Love spells, love spells.... I'm not sure if you believe in love spells but here's one sample which you might be interested in.
A WHITE CANDLE LOVE SPELL TO ATTRACT NEW LOVE

Here is a white candle love spell i was taught by a friend, Miriam Singer, who had it from another woman many years ago. It was given to me as a "woman's spell," possibly because of the phallic shape of the candle, but i see no reason a man could not perform it -- and in fact, since i first posted it on the web in 1994, i have heard from a number of men who have used it with success and satisfaction.

Get a white candle that will burn down in due time. You will have to inscribe it (see below), so it should be bigger than a birthday candle, and you will also have to watch it burn down to nothing (see below), so it should not be a 24 hour votive light. A plain white 4" altar candle or, better yet, a white "bride and groom" figural candle, will be right.

Prepare an altar and decorate it with those things precious to you and to the one you love. Using a rose thorn from a white rose bush, inscribe the words "All my love come to me" 3 times on the candle. Place the inscribed candle in the center of the altar and light it. For the entire time the candle burns, gaze upon it and visualize your love coming to you in nakedness and beauty. When the candle burns out, collect the wax puddle that remains, wrap it up with the mementos from the altar and keep it in a safe place.

The result of this spell will not be "zombie" or "victim" thrall-love; but you will receive ALL the love that person has for you -- which may be less than, as much as, or more than the love you have for him. Accept the degree of love you receive with grace and tenderness.

If at some future time you no longer wish to receive that person's love, dispose of the ritual remains in a simple ceremonial way. Depending on your mood, the wax puddle can be burned on a fire, buried at a crossroads, thrown into running water, mailed to him, ground to shavings and baked into a cake -- or whatever you feel is appropriate. But it is your responsibility to dispose of it if you no longer want to be loved in any degree by that person.

If you're interested for more, here's the link>>.


Read More...

11/14/2014

Pito-pito

2 comments
pito pito aphrodisiac

A Tagalog word which literally means “seven-seven”.
Pito pito is most commonly used to refer to the blend of seven leaves of seven traditional herbal medicinal plants, usually prepared as a decoction or a poultice and used in a wide variety of folkloric applications: headaches, fever, cough, colds, migraine, asthma, abdominal pains, diarrhea, etc. The ingredients vary according to availability and intended use. Seven (pito) is believed to be numerologically essential to the efficacy of the eventual formulation.” [stuartexchange.org]
Traditionally, seven is believed to be a lucky number so if you put together seven medicinal herbs together, then it will become a very potent and effective “cure-all” concoction. Traditionally, it was used as treatment of mild to moderate symptoms of sickness. Once it gets into an extreme and life threatening situation, a quack doctor, or a traditional medicine man, is usually summoned to address it.

From my experience, Pinoys usually concoct this herbal remedy as a form of cleansing agent which one uses as a bathing solution or “pang-langas” to prevent the sickness from ever returning again. They boil the seven leaves and then wash their bodies with it after it has become moderately warm or mixed with tap water to make even its hot temperature. They do this after their recovery from a fever or any “weather related sickness”. They also use it to wash wounds and most especially to wash one’s newly circumcised penis to avoid infection because of its anti-bacterial properties.

But according to several herbalist quacks or “herbolarios” (by quacks, I don’t mean the wily type of quackery but how the medicinal institution refer to them), pito pito is not only used to cure sicknesses but can also be used as a treatment to impotence. Definitely it’s not an aphrodisiac but it’s supposed to make your system healthy which will in turn make your “willy” healthy.

The primary seven leaves used in concocting pito-pito are:
  • Sambong
  • Lagundi
  • Suha leaves
  • Kamias leaves
  • Lemon Grass
  • Guava leaves
  • Banaba

Another variant of it which is usually used as an herbal tea:
  • Alagao
  • Anise seeds
  • Banaba
  • Coriander seeds
  • Guava leaves
  • Mango leaves
  • Pandan leaves

Popular substitutes in case one or two ingredients are missing:
  • Gotu-Kola (Centella asiatica)
  • Pineapple leaves
  • Star Apple or Caimito Leaves

What to do:
It’s simple, put all of the seven ingredients together, add water until half full (the amount of water depends on the amount of leaves you intend to use), boil for thirty minutes, and then strain all the leaves and solid objects to get all the juice out of it before throwing it away.

What you’ll be using here is the boiled solution which you can either drink as tea or use as a washing solution. The washing solution is only used to make wounds heal faster and to rejuvenate the weak body after recovering from a fever or after giving birth.

To address the other sicknesses, drink the solution.

For more information about Philippine herbal remedies and plants visit “Philippine Alternative Medicine”.


Read More...

11/13/2014

Super Seahorse for Super Sexual Strength

Leave a Comment
seahorse aphrodisiac

They’re getting extinct for their purported aphrodisiac properties; but people wanted to stay young and be strong in bed. You can’t blame them. If your wife’s just after your damn money, she’ll just dispose of you like trash if you can’t even satisfy them in bed.

According to Traditional Chinese Medicine, the larger the sea horse the more super their potency will be. They are comparing its power to those of “Sea Dragon” (actually, they’re also related to sea horses or perhaps sea horses themselves but are more flamboyant-looking) only slightly weaker. One drink of it turned into tea or mixed with other herbal stuff into an alcoholic drink and you’ll be as strong as a wild dragon, at least as some cases suggest.

Sea Horse is considered to be a powerful sex tonic. It provides strong Yang energy to the kidney giving it its reputation as an aphrodisiac. It is used in a wide variety of men's tonic formulations to build sexual strength.

Seahorses have been eaten for more than 2,000 years (according to ancient records it started way back since 342 BC) and, as well as being a traditional way of improving sex-drive, are also thought to help respiratory problems and keep one feeling and looking youthful.

Sea Horse may be used with any other tonic herbs, but it is most commonly combined with kidney care tonics, both Yin and Yang. You can make a tea of it, or you can grind it into powder and add it to capsules. Also, Sea Horse is commonly extracted, with other tonics, in alcohol to make a tonic jiu.

Primary combinations of sea horse based sexual tonic includes: Deer Antler, Sea Dragon, Gecko, Ginseng, Lycium, Schizandra, Cuscuta, Cynomorium, Morinda, etc.

They are often sold in powder form and sometimes as a whole dried sea horse. They are commonly traded in dried form but I’ve seen some people pull them out of container vans in fish tanks.

Please be advised that taking sea horse tonics without a sexual partner is not recommended. It is not indicated why; but perhaps, since it suggests that your horn will grow great lengths because of it, it can turn you wild and mad if you get too much repressed sexual energies. It’s also a great no-no for pregnant women and those having flu, fever, or anything that makes you sick hot which TCM refers to as “pathogenic fire”.

Read More...

11/09/2014

Durian an Aphrodisiac

1 comment
durian aphrodisiac

Durian is a fruit with skin that is thick, rough, and covered with sharp thorns. It is most notorius for its bad odor but delicious taste. Because of it s bad odor, people often times feel disgusted to even taste it. But in case you didn’t know, people in Southeast Asia think it’s an aphrodisiac.

The name durian comes from the Malay word duri (thorn) together with the suffix -an (for building a noun in Malay). It has earned the reputation of King of Fruits in Southeast Asia because of its nutritional content.

Health Benefits


Apart from the unique characteristics that define their aroma, flavour, and texture, the durian has a diverse and rich nutrient profile, providing various health benefits.

Durian is a high fibre food, which may help you overcome constipation. The dietary fibre in durian, both soluble and insoluble, is known to promote a healthy digestive tractand reduce the risk of colon cancer.

Durians are exceptionally high in the essential amino acid, tryptophan, which the body uses to produce melatonin, serotonin and niacin (or vitamin B3). Melatonin is a sleep hormone that induces sleep while serotonin is a neurotransmitter that helps to regulate sleep and mood, and contributes to the feelings of happiness and well being.

Durians are rich in antioxidant vitamin C – a 100g serving of durian contains approximately 20mg of vitamin. Vitamin C strengthens the immune system, promotes wound healing and protects the body against harmful free radicals.

Rare in other fruits, the durian contains the B-complex group of vitamins – niacin, folate, vitamin B5 as well as in higher concentrations, vitamin B6, thiamine and riboflavin. Vitamin B6 supports the immune system and aids the body in breaking down protein, and like tryptophan, helps the body make the neurotransmitter serotonin (to fight depression) and melatonin (to relieve insomnia). Thiamine helps cells convert carbohydrates into energy. It is also essential for the functioning of the heart, muscles, and nervous system. Riboflavin in durians may help to treat migraines.

A 100g serving of durian provides 436mg of potassium, an important nutrient for bone health; it prevents excessive calcium loss through urination. Potassium also helps to regulate blood pressure, which reduces the risk of heart disease.

Iron and phosphorus contained in the durian are 10 times higher than that contained in the banana. Iron is beneficial for people with anemia; phosphorus for dental health while manganese helps to regulate blood sugar levels.

Contrary to popular belief, you will not have a big spike in your cholesterol level after eating a durian. In fact, this king of fruits has good monounsaturated fats that can actually lower your harmful cholesterol levels and moderate your high blood pressure.

Durian as Aphrodisiac


The Javanese believe the durian is an aphrodisiac, hence the old saying: durian jatuh, sarong naik, or literally “when the durians fall, the sarong goes up.”

This aphrodisiac claim was supported by scientists from India, who found that male mice fed durian over a 14-day period, demonstrated increased libido as well as an increase in both their sperm count and sperm mobility.
Read More...

11/07/2014

Bird’s Nest Soup

1 comment
bird's nest soup aphrodisiac

Bird's nest soup is a delicacy in Chinese cuisine made from the nests of “cave swifts.” The nests are edible because it is made of hardened saliva from the birds. The nests have been traditionally consumed in China for over 400 years, most often as Bird's Nest Soup and one of the most expensive animal products consumed by humans also. When dissolved in water, the birds' nests have a gelatinous texture used for making the soup. It is prepared either salty or sweet.

The most heavily harvested nests are from the White-nest swiftlet (Aerodramus fuciphagus) and the Black-nest swiftlet (Aerodramus maximus). The white nests and the “red blood” nests are supposedly rich in nutrients which are traditionally believed to provide health benefits, such as aiding digestion, raising libido, improving the voice, alleviating asthma, increasing concentration, and an overall benefit to the immune system.

Hong Kong and the United States are the largest importers of these nests. In Hong Kong a bowl of Bird Nest Soup would cost US$30 to $100. A kilogram of white nest can cost up to $2,000, and a kilogram of “red blood” nest can cost up to $10,000. The white nests are commonly treated with a red pigment, but methods have been developed to determine an adulterated nest.

The high prices were due to the fact that the nests are very rare to find and harvesting it is a seriously risky business especially for its collectors. This soup is popular throughout Asia with the mega-rich. The soup some say is hardly tasty and looks unappealing but it is well sought after due to its extraordinary medicinal powers and that includes its being an aphrodisiac. The white bird’s nest was believed to be good for the skin while the red one is good for the body and energy.

According to legend, long ago in China, there was an Emperor who loved to taste different gourmet dishes made by the Royal Cook. Each dish was exotic and different every day. If the cook fails to provide a new dish for the Emperor, not only will he lose his position he’ll also lose his head. And so one day out of desperation, he searched the harbor for a new exotic dish and found the bird’s nest soup from a merchant who told him about the longevity and libidinous properties of the said exotic food. According to the merchant, it was from Borneo where the locals eat it for its nearly magical properties but how to prepare it he doesn’t know. The cook prepared it in a form of soup and served it to his majesty. Knowing the Emperor's passion for Feng Shui and longevity, the Royal Cook cunningly presented the soup with a dragon on one side and a phoenix on the other, with the soup in the middle.

The Emperor eagerly tasted the soup after knowing that it is a “longevity soup” and that it smelled sweet and aromatic; but after discovering that it tastes plain, he began to question the cook. The cook, fearing for his life, consistently urged the Emperor to taste it again and again to look for a certain taste which he himself begins to doubt. The Emperor was irritated and was on the verge of ordering the cook’s execution when the Royal Cook explained; “In Borneo..." he started. “In Borneo, the people there eat this soup for longevity. It keeps the people young and healthy. It lengthens their years, and they live long and prosperous lives because of this soup." The cook went on about the benefits of the soup, emphasizing the longevity and a subtle hint of the libidinous properties of the dish. The Emperor's eyes lit up; because he knew that Borneo was an exotic place. The pillars of the Forbidden City were made from timbers that came from Borneo. The Emperor was pleased to hear the cook’s story and so, after he finished his meal, he announced that the longevity soup was to be served to him on a regular basis, and the Royal Cook was duly rewarded.

To keep the Emperor from finding out that the longevity soup's raw ingredient was bird's nest, the Royal Cook ensured that all those who brought back the birds' nests from Borneo were killed. New crews were sent to retrieve the nests each time. True enough, the Emperor lived a long and prosperous life. The longevity soup was only served to the Royal Family and wealthy merchants. It was not allowed to be served to the general population. The longevity soup became renowned as a royal dish, and its potent properties claimed by the merchant were proven to be true.

Read More...

11/05/2014

Shark Fin Soup Aphrodisiac

3 comments
shark fin soup aphrodisiac

Genuine shark fin soup or stew is made with shark fins obtained from any of a variety of shark species. Raw shark fins are processed by first removing the skin, trimming them to shape, and thoroughly drying them. They may be bleached with hydrogen peroxide before drying to make their color more appealing. Shark fins are the cartilaginous pectoral and dorsal fins of a shark. Shark's fins are sold in two forms - frozen and dried. Both need to be softened before they can be used to prepare soup. The frozen form is ready to use as it has been pre-prepared and therefore only requires about an hour of soaking. There are two types of the dried form, skinned (shredded) or un-skinned (whole) which require more preparation.

Shark fins, in common with other costly east Asian delicacies such as Bird's nest soup and sea cucumber, have very little flavor of their own. Their appeal lies more in their texture and their ability to absorb flavors from other soup ingredients, and also for the simple fact of their expense.

The soup is highly sought after in much of Asia because of its reputation as a powerful source of nutrition able to cure cancer; enhance the appetite; and strengthen the kidneys, lungs, and bones; as well as an aphrodisiac. There had been no scientific evidence to prove these claims except for the fact that the serving of the fins connotes prestige since it’s really expensive to come by especially if you’re serving a lot of people.

One nutrient the shark is rich in is “squalene”. It is an oily compound that’s good for the skin, reducing cholesterol, and lowering blood pressure. But looking in the fins won’t do you any good since squalene can be found mostly in the shark’s liver. Additionally, rice bran, wheat germ, and olives have significant amounts of squalene, and amaranth seed oil is particularly rich in it also.

According to research, the “shark fin” does provide some beneficial nutrients but these can be found in other food sources even in greater and more naturally beneficial forms. Most researchers would say that eating “shark fin soup” is more of a psychological aphrodisiac where it is the belief of harnessing the exotic animal’s strength, ferocity, and prowess that leads one to feel such and such rather than the actual nutritional value of the aphrodisiac. All in all, there is no direct evidence for any aphrodisiac effect from shark fins, and it is not apparent that they contain any chemical that would reasonably be expected to boost the libido. You can get healthy and naughty without necessarily decimating or harming the sharks.

Follow my blog with Bloglovin
Read More...

11/03/2014

Deer Antlers as Aphrodisiac

2 comments
deer antlers aphrodisiac
Yes, its real deer antlers and they’re from live deer. You might think that they were hunted down to extinction for this purpose, but that’s a NO. (It might be true for their pelt but not for their antlers.) It might be true before, perhaps, but today, according to the sources I’ve read, they take it from the deer without killing them since it’s only the tip of their antlers that they’re after.

They call this tip as “deer antler velvet”, or just “deer velvet”. Deer velvet is named after the soft velvet-like covering of deer antlers while they are growing and still in a cartilaginous state, before they harden into bone. “Deer antlers”, by the way, are organs of bone which regenerate each year from the heads of male deer. They grow with remarkable swiftness and every year, after the roar and mating season, the antlers are cast to begin the cycle again in the spring. After removal, antlers are frozen and transported under sanitary conditions. The product is then dried and processed, which can include powder, extracts or slices. Contrary to what you could be thinking right now, it is not the skin on the outside of the deer antler and not the deer horn which will be used, but the inside of the deer antler.

The “deer velvet” has been around for 3000 years already. In Hunan Province, China, a silk scroll was recovered from these ancient times, listing 52 different diseases for which deer antler velvet was used as a medicine. Deer velvet competed with some valuable and rare types of ginseng as an elixir of the gods. Deer Antler velvet is traded widely throughout the world, mainly in the Orient and in Russia.

Though the use of Deer Velvet in Oriental and Chinese medicine has a long tradition, scientific evaluation of its effects is more recent. Studies originate mainly from Russia, Korea, China, Japan and New Zealand. Results caused the interest in deer velvet to increase rapidly.

Deer Antler is known to have wide ranging benefits, but it is especially known as an outstanding aphrodisiac. Men take it not only for sexual dysfunction, but also to increase desire and endurance. Women take deer velvet for menstrual and menopausal problems or infertility.


What is the composition of an ancient wonder such as the deer velvet?


Proteins
The structural materials in cells that aid tissue growth and repair.

Lipids
Builds cell components and boosts energy to enhance cellular activities. Deer velvet contains all essential fatty acids including Omega 3 and 6, Protoeolipids, and gangliosides.

Collagen
A protein widely recognised for the promotion of healthily skin and hair but also a vital structural protein component of bones, tendons, ligaments and cartilage, providing elasticity and shock absorbing properties and a strong framework to hold other cells. Collagen is known to help rebuild joint cartilage.

Amino Acids
Deer velvet contains over 30 Amino Acids including ten of the most essential.


Minerals/Trace Elements

Calcium
Provides structure for bones and teeth, and is essential for nerve impulse conduction, muscle contraction and blood clotting.

Copper
Necessary for red blood cell development, bones, and nerves.

Iron
Essential for blood cells transporting oxygen throughout the body.

Manganese
Needed for development of bones and connective tissue, and for normal functioning of the nervous system.

Selenium
Powerful antioxidant.

Magnesium
Required in metabolic reactions and storing and releasing energy in cells.

Phosphorus
Provides structure for bones and teeth, and is a component of nearly all metabolic reactions.

Potassium
For nerve and muscle function.

Sulphur
A component of various amino acids and insulin.

Zinc
Involved in digestion and respiration, and is necessary for normal wound healing and skin health.


Growth Factors
Improves muscular development. Insulin like Growth Factor (IGF-1) and Epidermal Growth Factor (EGF). Growth hormones and factors have an effect on growth and maintenance of bones and stimulating cartilage growth. They also have growth promoting actions on the skin.


Glycosaminoglycans

Glucosamine
An amino sugar that occurs naturally in the body and is a major basic nutrient used by the body in the production, maintenance and repair of all joint structure including cartilage, bone, tendon, ligaments and joint fluids. It is also a component of synovial fluid, which lubricates and serves as a shock absorber for the joints.

Chondroitin
Extremely potent anti-inflammatory agent.

Prostaglandins
A chemical regulator produced in all tissues that tell the body how to react to inflammation, infection and pain. Causes a broad range of positive effects on many of the body's defense systems.

Phospholipids
In cell membranes these are the effective structural materials that help facilitate the passage of fat in and out of the cells and the blood.


What benefits will you get from “deer velvet”?

Research Findings:
  • Promotes stamina and endurance
  • Restores lost energy
  • Improves mental power
  • Controls blood pressure
  • Increases the effectiveness of anti-cancer drugs while reducing their side effects
  • Stimulates the production of red blood cells in the bone marrow
  • Boosts the immune system and hemoglobin levels
Ancient Belief:
  • An ultimate primal essence (Jing) tonic and a good tonic for the blood since it replenishes not only the blood but also the essence
  • It strengthens the mind and enlivens the spirit (shen)
  • Tones and fortifies the Yang energy (or Yang Jing) of the kidney
  • Builds sexual strength and increases virility and fertility
  • Strengthen the bones and tendons making it good for strengthening of the back, knees and waste
  • Deer antler’s overall use is as a rejuvenating agent whose short term use is believed to quickly build strength and power, while consistent long-term use is believed to re-build deep life force, preserve youthfulness or even reverse aging, and to enhance longevity.


Read More...