Humans have always looked for ways to have better sex. Hence, it’s no surprise that most cultures across time knew of at least one herbal aphrodisiac that got the job done. The question is, do they really work? Can the food you eat really affect your libido? In this post, we’ll talk about how aphrodisiacs came to be, and why certain herbs can be helpful in improving one’s sexual performance.
Fingerroot is an Asian herb that is known by many names. It is sometimes known as Chinese ginger, lesser ginger, lesser galangal, tropical crocus, temukunci, resurrection lily, and others. It has been used in traditional and alternative medicine for a lot of the regular aches and pains. Modern science suggests that there is more to this local herb, which is why it is also the subject of medical studies. In this short guide we explore the potential benefits of fingerroot, its pros and cons, and how you can benefit from its use.
It seems that as of late, supplements are being improved through the addition of stinging nettle and testosterone boosters that contain the herb, for example, are supposed to work better. This confidence in stinging nettle partly stems from its long history of medicinal use. As for its T-boosting effects though, we have become rather skeptical—despite what many manufacturers claim.
Suma root is a large ground vine native to the rainforests of the Amazon. It’s also called as Brazilian ginseng although native tribes call it “paratudo”, which translates to “for everything”, due to how it can address almost every ailment. But, what researchers took notice of is its ability to enhance athletic performance. So, how can herbal medicine do this exactly?