Do you find yourself standing over the urinal waiting for something to happen, but nothing does?
If you’ve ever had this problem, you’re not alone.
It’s one of the most common parts of aging I see in new male patients. Sixty percent of men over 60 have weak stream when urinating. That number shoots up to nearly 80% ten years later.
In fact, weak “pee power” is one of the oldest health issues in the world. We know from ancient scrolls that the Egyptians developed their own formulas for treating it as far back as 2000 BC.
The use of simple plant formulas to promote health goes back to the beginning of civilization. It’s called phytotherapy (“phyto” is the Greek word for plant).
The Journal of Urology published a major study on men that had age-related urinary tract issues. It looked at all the available data on plant extracts like Pygeum and Saw palmetto. They found that all of them can significantly increase your “stream power.”
Researchers in Japan got similar results in a group of men aged 49 and up . . . with a common mushroom. Pure extract boosted their flow in just 12 weeks.
So what makes plants so potent? Plants are your only source of essential nutrients called “phytosterols.” Your body uses them to maintain the health of your cell membranes.
They’re also potent antioxidants. They can reduce inflammation and improve blood flow. They help to maintain healthy tissue in your prostate and urinary tract.
Beta sitosterol is one of the most powerful. Certain traditional plants and herbs have high concentrations, including: Pumpkin seeds, Stinging nettle, Saw palmetto, African plum (Pygeum africanum), and Maca root.
In fact, beta sitosterol is commonly used overseas—with good reason. Years of clinical evidence point to its potency. The British Journal of Urology published results from a clinical trial of almost 200 men with weak flow. They took 130 mg of beta sitosterol for 6 months. The result? They got significant relief, naturally.
You can get beta sitosterol through diet. Here are a few foods rich in it: Avocados, Pistachios (raw), Almonds, Macadamia nuts and Lentils.
Of course, today’s food supply isn’t as good as it used to be. To ensure you get the full benefit, supplements are a better way to go.
I’ve just finished my own formula that promotes prostate health and urinary tract function. It’s packed with pure, high-quality extracts from all the traditional remedies I mentioned. It’s also rich in antioxidants and other natural compounds to keep your flow strong.
It’s called ProstaCare. Give it a try today.
Homma et al. “Urinary symptoms and urodynamics in a normal elderly population.” Scandinavian Journal of Urology and Nephrology [Supplement]. 1994. 157:27-30. PMID 7939451
Shokeir & Hussein. “The Urology of Pharaonic Egypt.” BJU International. 2001. 84(7):755-761.
Dedhia RC, McVary KT. “Phytotherapy for lower urinary tract symptoms ….” Journal of Urology. 2008. 179(6):2119-25.
“Randomized clinical trial of an ethanol extract of Ganoderma lucidum in men with lower urinary tract symptoms.” Asian Journal of Andrology. 2008. 10(5):777-85.
Klippel et al. “A multicentric, placebo-controlled, double-blind clinical trial of beta-sitosterol (phytosterol) … British Journal of Urology. 1997. 80(3):427-32.