According to a science, the number of times that men ejaculate during a month affects their prostate cancer risk.
The more often you ejaculate, the lower your risk of prostate cancer will be, Harvard is reporting and it doesn’t matter if you’re making sweet love to your honey bunch, banging a bridesmaid in a taxi cab, or choking the chicken in your mom’s powder room. Read more
Linda DiBella reveals sixe sexy foods that will boost your sex drive.
With our crazy lifestyles these days, there are many factors that can contribute to a decrease in libido, including stress, toxicity from our environment and poor diet. Poor libido often underlies a bigger issue like inflammation that can impair energy production and blood flow, both of which are important for a healthy sex drive. Read more
Better sex through diet and exercise? You bet. Eating the right kinds of foods and getting plenty of exercise is just the prescription for a healthier sex life. Here are ten food and exercise tips to help improve your sex life just in time for Valentine’s Day.
Eat Pumpkin Seeds
Pumpkin seeds are rich in the mineral zinc and may increase testosterone, which increases sexual desire. There are several studies, including one published in the Annals of Internal Medicine, showing that men with sexual dysfunction who were undergoing hemodialysis and receiving zinc had an improvement in potency, libido and frequency of intercourse not found in the placebo group. While there has not been a direct link to an improved libido in the average person, pumpkin seeds are certainly worth a try. In addition to zinc, they’re loaded with manganese, magnesium, iron, copper, vitamin K and protein. One ounce has 158 calories, 8.57 grams of protein, 1.7 grams of fiber and almost 25 percent of the recommend daily value for iron. Pumpkin seeds also have plant sterols that can help to fight cancer and reduce the risk of heart disease.
It’s loaded with magnesium, which is helpful for energy, relaxes the muscles and soothes the nerves, making us feel more open and receptive. One bunch (340 milligrams) has only 78 calories and contains 269 mg of magnesium, which is about 67 percent of the recommended daily value. Read more
Move over, Viagra. Regular “sex exercises” could be the best prescription for men to improve their sex lives.
You know that working out is good for your health. But did you know that hitting the gym could also help you have better sex?
Working out three to four times a week can do a lot to help your sexual technique, flexibility, and endurance. So what types of exercise are best for better sex? Here are the highly recommended five “sex exercises.” Read more
Eight out of ten women could improve their sex lives by doing just four weeks of daily exercise, including vaginal strengthening exercises.
Fit women have more orgasms, a survey has discovered – and doing regular pelvic exercises can increase your chances of ecstasy.
Eight out of ten women improved their sex lives in four weeks by doing the exercises daily – and seven out of ten of their partners said sex was better for them, too. Read more
Some new research should be taken into consideration before making the decision to circumcise males to prevent HIV.
For circumcised penises, the most sensitive region was the circumcision scar on the underside of the penis, the researchers found. For uncircumcised penises, the areas most receptive to pressure were five regions normally removed during circumcision—all of which were more sensitive than the most sensitive part of the circumcised penis.Circumcision is a procedure practiced in several countries for medical as well as cultural reasons. Most scientists agree that the surgery confers some protection against infection and the risk of contracting sexual diseases. Recent studies have also shown that circumcision can lower the risks of HIV infection by as much as 60 percent in sex between males and females.
But Robert Van Howe, a study team member at Michigan State University, thinks such claims are somewhat overblown. “The [health benefits] that have been consistently shown are very small, and there are less aggressive, less invasive, less expensive ways of dealing with the problems [circumcision] is supposed to address,” Van Howe told LiveScience.– Live Science