No man wants to talk about erectile dysfunction.
They’ll beat around the bush until their doctor gets the hints...
And forget talking to friends about it.
Because this is something you’ve enjoyed your whole adult life, and then one day, it’s no longer possible. The bedroom becomes a place of MISERY instead pleasure.
The problem is a lack of blood flow. It just doesn’t move around your body as easily as it used to.
And that’s a sign of a more serious problem hidden right under the surface...
This lack of blood flow leads to something more sinister… more dangerous: You’re at a high risk of having a heart attack.
These two problems, Big Pharma believes, can be solved simply and simultaneously.
But today I’m here to WARN YOU about their “easy” solution—and to offer up something better!
Should you take an ED drug for a heart attack?
There’s the 64-million-dollar question.
Big Pharma will emphatically tell you, “YES!”
After all, a study on sheep just found an erectile dysfunction drug called Tadalafil (aka Cialis)—which is in the same class as Viagra—can slow or even stop the progression of heart disease.
It sounds like good news...
Until the side effects are laid out:
- Dangerously low blood pressure
- Memory loss
- Loss of sight
- Shortness of breath
- GI issues including nausea, upset stomach, and diarrhea
- Abnormal ejaculation
- And more...
They’re all symptoms you don’t want anywhere near the bedroom… or your health, in general.
So try this instead...
STOP heart failure at the source
In an interesting turn of fate, Viagra was originally intended as a drug for heart failure. Resolving ED was a side effect. ED is far more marketable. You know the rest of the story.
Here’s where Big Pharma didn’t get it 100 percent wrong...
The root of both is indeed blood pressure. As you get on in years, especially after 40, your levels of nitric oxide plummet.
This leads to high blood pressure… ED… and heart failure.
This happens because nitric oxide is responsible for helping blood flow to every single part of your body – even the extremities.
You can easily get nitric oxide from dark leafy greens like arugula and spinach. Beets are also a good source.
And, if you love dark chocolate, there’s good news for you...
In a study, 30 grams of dark chocolate a day was found to increase nitric oxide levels and decrease systolic blood pressure.
Just be sure to limit yourself to 30 grams and get the highest cacao level you can find. Higher than 70 percent is best.