Natural Penis Enlargement – The Simple Guide

Natural penis enlargement exercises have been in existence for thousands of years. There is a good reason for this, it is because they work. If you are looking for a safe, reliable and guaranteed way to increase the girth and length of your member then read on to find out more about this method. After reading this article you should have a good knowledge of why this method is the best, what it consists of, and how long it should take you to see results. I will also explain some features to look out for in a good natural penis enlargement guide.

Why The Natural Method Is Best

There are many methods advertised which claimed to be able to enlarge your penis. This is especially so on the Internet where it can be difficult to know who to believe. These male enhancement methods include, in no particular order:

Enlargement pills
Herbal enhancement pills
Stretching devices
Vacuum pumps
Traction type penis extender devices
Penile enlargement surgery
Attaching weights to your penis

Most of these methods of penis enlargement involve either taking pills or attaching a penis enlargement device to your member in order to attempt to make it bigger. Surgery of course, involves a surgeon using a scalpel, not something I would ever want to risk or experience, thank you very much.

The problem with taking pills is that they may have side effects or interfere with other medication that you are taking. Their results are not permanent either, you have to keep on taking them month after month in order to see results. They are not permanently effective and some are of dubious quality.

Stretching devices such as vacuum pumps, traction devices and weight attachment may cause you permanent harm if they are used incorrectly. Possible damage that can be caused ranges from burst blood vessels all the way up to permanent erectile dysfunction and impotence. If you already have poor health you should only use such penis enlargement products with caution.

Natural Penis Enlargement

Natural penis enlargement does not require you to take any pills or potions. There is no need to attach any strange device to your manhood. There is no need for any surgery. All you require in order to successfully make your organ bigger by using this method is an inexpensive guide that shows you which exercises to perform.

The exercises which you will be expected to perform may include (depending on the particular guide you purchase)

Exercising the PC muscle (Kegel Exercises)
Basic stretching
Dry milking
Wet milking
Jelqing for length and girth
The Tao Technique of jelqing
Pulling and slapping
Stretching and twirling
Combined pulls, twirls and slaps

How Long Does It Take To See Results?

You should normally be able to see results within the time frame of a few weeks. It will take a few months or more in order to achieve your goals, depending on what they are.

It can take a while for your penile tissue to develop and grow so that it can accept a greater blood flow into it. The corpora cavernosa are two hollow chambers in the shaft of the male organ, they extend from the pubic bone to the glans and fill with blood during erections. These exercises enlarge the the two corpora cavernosa and enable the penis to hold more blood.

It can also take a while to develop your PC muscle. Any enlargement achieved using these stretching exercises will lead to a good increase in the size of your member. You must treat the stretching exercises in the penis enlargement exercise program seriously and structure your sessions carefully, setting aside a regular period each day in which to complete them.

Research has shown that the average size of the male member is between 5.1 to 5.7 inches when erect and between 3.4 to 3.7 inches when flaccid. Girth when erect ranges between 3.5 inches to 3.9 inches in circumference. Before starting you should measure yourself so that you can tell how you are progressing. If your organ is within the above ranges before you start, your size may be more normal than you think and it should be easy to increase a significant gain of several inches.

So there you have it, once you have started a program of natural penis enlargement exercises you will never look back. It will take a little while to get used to doing the exercises but you will soon see a growth in the length and girth using these techniques.

You will also probably notice that your erections are harder and that you have increased stamina in sexual performance, you may possibly notice an increased volume of semen and the power with which you can ejaculate. These effects are not so easy to measure or prove as the visible increase in girth and length.

When you are choosing between penis enlargement exercise programs be sure to select one that has a money back guarantee. This shows that they are a reputable company and are willing to back up their penis enlargement product confidently. It also demonstrates that they probably have the best penis enlargement exercises that will get you an increase in penis size. You can pick up a guide quite cheaply, probably for less than the price of a one month supply of penis enlargement pills.

Having a bigger member can also provide men with increased self confidence around women and make them feel better about themselves. Doing regular penile exercises can also help prevent premature ejaculation and results in an all round more healthy male organ and a greater understanding of how your body works and your penis health.

Now that you have read this article you should have a good knowledge of methods which can be used to get a bigger male member. Of all products available, the natural ones are the best, especially using exercises.

All that you need to do now is take some immediate positive action and start your exercise routine today. You will be able to enjoy the results for the rest of your life.

How Exercise Improves Brain Function At Any Age

Exercise builds new brain cells. Until recently it was believed that the brain cells we’re born with were all we were ever going to have. If brain cells died or were damaged, that was it. However a process called neurogenesis was recently discovered that demonstrated that new brain cells are continuously being made and stored. Scientists at the Karolinska Institute in Stockholm, Sweden found that one-third of the neurons in the hippocampus, the area of the brain involved in forming, organizing, and storing memories, are regularly renewed throughout life. They calculated that roughly 1,400 new neurons were added per day with rates declining modestly with age.1

Other studies indicated that experiences and learning strengthened these new neurons, causing them to branch out and make new connections. As the neurons were utilized, they developed even more connections and became stronger. The connections that were seldom used became weaker and died. Our brains are made up of billions of connections and the more neurons we have the bigger our brains and the better our cognitive functioning.

Exercise contributes to the growing of new neurons. Here’s how it works. As glucose, the body’s fuel derived from our food is digested and moved into the blood stream, it needs to be converted into energy. Within each cell are thousands of smaller molecules called mitochondria. The mitochondria are the cells’ energy factories. They turn the glucose into a substance called adenosine triphosphate (ATP). ATP is a high-energy compound that powers every one of our cells. The work that goes on within each of the 100 trillion human cells is because of the one billion ATP molecules in each cell. The origin of the ATP is the food we eat. To create ATP, glucose needs oxygen. Our breathing or respiration combines oxygen with glucose to create ATP. Exercise, the intake of oxygen through respiration, increases the production of ATP.2

Exercise also produces proteins that travel through the blood steam and in the brain, playing a critical role in our highest thought processes. The protein, insulin-like growth facto, is essential for the development and function of the brain and other organs. It plays a roll in neurogenesis and dendritic branching. Exercise also produces brain-derived neurotrophic factor in the hippocampus.3 BDNF builds and maintains the infrastructure of the brain, aids in neurogenesis and in repairing synapses.

Our bodies are designed to move and as we move hormones are released. Different movements send different messages to our brains to release specific hormones, which then tell the cells to burn fat or sugar, repair or build muscles, make new blood vessels, increase of decrease heart rate, or increase the levels of serotonin, norepinephrine, or dopamine. As we exercise, we amp up these functions and move them from maintenance and survival mode to creation and building mode.

An example of the benefits of exercise include a reduction of risk for Alzheimer’s disease and other forms of dementia for more physically active individuals. Larson et al. assessed 1740 adults over the age of 65 on the frequency of participation in a variety of physical activities (e.g. walking, hiking, bicycling and swimming). After an average follow-up of 6.2 years, 158 of the original participants had developed dementia. After adjusting for age, sex and medical conditions, individuals who exercised more than three times per week during initial assessment were found to be 34 percent less likely to be diagnosed with dementia than those who exercised fewer than three times per week.4

Sitting for long periods of time does more than keep us inactive. It causes fat to accumulate in the liver, heart and brain. Studies from NASA indicated that the astronauts muscles, bones and overall health was weakened by weightlessness, suggesting that weight bearing exercises are necessary for maintaining fitness.5 A study published in the journal Stroke found that walking at least three hours per week reduced the risk of stroke in women better than inactivity, and walking was more effective than high intensity cardiovascular exercise or moderate to heavy exercise.6 The same was not true for men. An article in the journal Neurology found that high intensity exercise in men reduced stroke risk and helped them recover from a stroke better and faster.7

As people age, some areas of the brain naturally shrink. For example, studies show that the hippocampus shrinks one to two percent annually in people without dementia, resulting in an increased risk for a decline in cognitive functioning. A study from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign found that fitness however can change the aging brain and even people who haven’t exercised on a regular basis can improve their brain function later in life. Researchers divided a group of healthy, sedentary adults, ages 55 to 80, to participate in a yearlong exercise program. One group walked for 40 minutes three times per week and the other group performed a variety of strength and balance exercises. The group that walked increased the size of their hippocampus by two percent on average. The participants that completed the yearlong balance and strength-training program experienced a one percent decrease in the volume of the hippocampus. Both groups improved on the natural progression of brain aging.8

Another study involving women ages 70 to 80 with mild cognitive impairment participated in a six month, twice weekly program of aerobic training, resistance training, or balancing and toning. Researcher found that the women who participated in the aerobic training significantly increased hippocampal volume. The others did not.9

Exercise has many other benefits as well. It helps control weight and lowers the risk of heart disease, stroke and some types of cancer. It helps improve sleep, memory, and concentration. It increases the brain’s plasticity and reduces possible damage and shrinkage of the brain by controlling blood sugar levels and type-2 diabetes. Higher levels of fitness relate directly to positive mood and lower levels of anxiety and stress.

Decades of research demonstrate that engaging in regular exercise leads to increased brain volume and improved cognitive functioning among many other benefits. Exercise is good at any age but it’s never too late to start.

References:
1. Ernst, A., Alkass, K., Bernard, S. et al. (February 20, 2014). Neurogenesis in the Striatum of the Adult Human Brain. Cell online. oi:10.1016/j. cell. 2014.01.044 2. Alberts B, Johnson A, Lewis J, et al. (2002). Molecular Biology of the Cell. 4th edition. New York: Garland Science. Retrieved from: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK26882/ 3. Di Salvo, D. (October 13, 2013). How exercise makes your brain grow. Forbes.com. Retrieved from http://www.forbes.com/sites/daviddisalvo/2013/10/13/how-exercise-makes-your-brain-grow/ 4. Larson, E.B., Wang, l., Bowen, J.D. et al. (2006, January 17). Exercise Is Associated with Reduced Risk for Incident Dementia among Persons 65 Years of Age and Older. Annals of Internal Medicine;144(2):73–81. doi:10.7326/0003-4819-144-2-200601170-00004 5. Vernikos, J. (2011). Sitting Kills, Moving Heals: How Everyday Movement Will Prevent Pain, Illness, and Early Death And Exercise Alone Won’t. Fresno, CA: Quill Driver Books, Linden Publishing Inc. 6. Walking reduces stroke risk among women. (Jan 7, 2013). Medical News Today. Retrieved from www.medicalnewstodya. Com/articles/254632. php 7. Willey, J.Z., Moon, Y.P., Paik, M.C. et al. (2009, November, 24). Physical activity and risk of ischemic stroke in the Northern Manhattan Study. Neurology. (73)21, 1774–9. doi: 10.1212/WNL.0b013e3181c34b58 8. Society for Neuroscience. (2013, August 28). Physical Exercise Beefs Up the Brain Retrieved from: http://www.brainfacts.org/Across-the- Lifespan/Diet-and-Exercise/Articles/2013/Physical-Exercise-Beefs-upthe-Brain 9. Weuve, J., Kang, J.H., Manson, J. S. et al. (2004). Physical activity, including walking, and cognitive function in older women. Journal of the American Medical Association. 292(12), 1454–61. doi:10.1001/