Cordyceps for Sexual Performance Enhancement

cordycepsCordyceps is one of the most time-tested, potent and yet rarest herbs. It has been an important ingredient in Chinese medicine for thousands of years. A fungus, like mushrooms, it can be found on isolated places in southwestern China. Cordyceps could be the next Ginseng due to its reported effects on increasing energy levels, sex drive, male sexual potential and athletic performance. However, Cordyceps benefit almost all body systems, including the circulatory, immune, respiratory and endocrine systems.

Ingredients of Cordyceps

Cordyceps has a variety of herbal nutrients and compounds, which are all considered nutritional. Some of these compounds are essential amino acids, vitamins E and K, and the water-soluble vitamins B1, B2, and B12. It also contains many sugars, including mono-, di-, and oligosaccharides, and many complex polysaccharides, proteins, sterols, nucleosides, and trace elements.

Cordyceps acts as a natural male aphrodisiac and sexual tonic

Herbalists believe that Cordyceps naturally helps rejuvenate male sexual ability, potency and performance. Some of the major compounds in Cordyceps act as potent male sex hormones to bring back youthful function and stamina.  Cordyceps is used as a sexual rejuvenator, to increase energy levels and help people with hectic lifestyles.  It is known to remedy weakness and fatigue and is, therefore, also used to cure male impotence or erectile dysfunction.

The powerful effects of Cordyceps are backed by trials and studies

In several published trials, studies and surveys, Cordyceps has been shown to significantly improve libido and quality of life in men and women, fight infertility and increase sperm count and survival.

Clinical studies involving 189 male and female patients with decreased libido and desire showed improvement of symptoms in 66 per cent of cases.  The most dramatic physical proof came from a fertility study involving 22 males which showed that, after eight weeks of taking a supplement containing Cordyceps, their sperm count increased by 33 per cent, their incidence of sperm malformations decreased by 29 percent and their sperm survival rate increased by 79 percent.

Also, three separate Chinese studies with over 200 men with "reduced libido and other sexual problems" showed remarkably similar results.   On average, 64 per cent of the Cordyceps-users reported significant improvement at the conclusion of the experimental period compared with 24 per cent of the placebo group.


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