Over Masturbation Solutions Chart

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Enlighten Solution For Task Management & Loss of Priority

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By Herballove Editorial Maybe helpful for: Men's Over Masturbation Causes: SSRI serotonin depletion Symptoms: irritable mood swings

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Are You Maximizing Your Potential?
Your concentration seems fine. You type up the introduction to your memo with little hassle. Half way through the second paragraph, you’re stuck. It’s a simple memo meant to discuss the new company updates. Still, you sit ideally by watching your mouse course blink. Ten minutes go by and all you have is one sentence. Twenty minutes later, you’ve managed to compose all but two additional words. Before, you could write a memo, talk on the phone, and eat. Now, you’re have trouble managing just one of these activities.

This Solution Maybe Helpful If You:
  • Experienced mental confusion, lack of concentration, & extensive tiredness after sexual activities
  • Declined of task management skills caused by neurotransmitters depletion from excessive masturbation
  • Poor cognitive skills & focus power associated with too much masturbation before puberty
Formulated To Improve Task Management Skills Based On These Healing Herbs: 
Loss of concentration and malfunction in multi-tasking may be a sign of mental and sexual exhaustion. Most people ignore their declining brainpower as the result of stress or aging, but don’t be fooled, lack of concentration is often a side effect caused by sexual exhaustion.
How Did It Happen?
The frontal area of the brain is responsible for daily executive functions such as planning, problem solving, verbal reasoning, priority arrangement, and task management. The dorsolateral section of the frontal cortex is particularly important as it organizes the sensory input from other parts of the brain, and collaborates with other brain regions to perform these executive functions. Exhaustion caused by years of self-sexual abuse or drug use can result in abnormal levels of neurotransmitters and lower levels of neuro-hormones that affect various task management procedures: [1][2][3]

Examples of these task management procedures include:
  • Poor planning or decision making
  • Inability to correct errors or troubleshoot
  • Inability to rehearse or remember action sequences necessary for procedures
  • Can’t overcome strong habitual responses or resist temptation
The Science Behinds The Brain
The Dorsolateral Prefrontal Cortex (DLPFC) is the ‘center of control’ that collaborates with The Anterior Cingulate Cortex (ACC) and The Orbitofrontal Cortex (OFC) to plan and manage tasks. Recent research has shown that dopamine and other neuro-hormones have a great influence on the Dorsolateral Prefrontal Cortex (DLPFC). It turns out that a specialized protein that moves dopamine around the brain (a ‘dopamine transporter’) is actually an important controller critical to the health of the Dorsolateral Prefrontal Cortex (DLPFC). [4][5]

Brain Regions


Dorsolateral Prefrontal Cortex (DLPFC)
  • Planning
  • Working memory
  • Organization skills
The Anterior Cingulate Cortex (ACC)
  • Integration of experiences
  • Motivated behaviors
  • Mental flexibility
The Orbitofrontal Cortex (OFC)
  • Evaluating subjective emotional experiences
  • Reasoning & abstract thinking

Research Studies From PET Imaging
Scientists have discovered that drug addicts have an abnormally low amount of the dopamine transporter in DLPFC and the amygdala. Loss in cognitive skills, such as the ability to prioritize and manage tasks, is often an early indication that the density of dopamine transporters and overall dopamine concentration have been negatively impacted. A 3-D imaging technique called “Positron Emission Tomography” (PET) reveals that bodies that are mentally exhausted or under the influence of drugs have much lower dopamine transporter density. Prolonged use of illegal drugs shows an even lower density and concentration of neuro-hormones. Such negative factors can continue to manifest depletion to the point of reaching such a low threshold that it will trigger many negative psychiatric symptoms. [5][6]

How This Herbal Formula Helps Me?
One of the important herbs in this formula is Sacha Inchi (commonly known as Savi Seed or Incan peanut), a native of the Peruvian Amazon that is oleaginous (oil-containing). Extensive research indicates that more than 15 different polyphenols, tocopherols, proteins, and a specific delicate balance of Omega compounds (48% Omega 3, 36% Omega 6, and 9% Omega 9) will help improve cognitive processing and reduce inflammations in the cardiovascular and nervous systems. [7][8]

Take The Control Back
Among the most effective ways to replenish the necessary nutrients and reverse the detrimental brain-aging process is to supplement your diet with natural herbs. Herbs such as Periwinkle (Vinca Minor), Dong Quai (Angelica Sinensis), Eucommia Ulmoides, Salvia Miltiorrhiza (Dan Shen), Phellodendron Amurense (Huang Bai), Sacha Inchi (Savi Seed), Quercetin, and Pinellia (Zhi Ban Xia) all increase blood circulation and rejuvenate various brain regions including many areas of the prefrontal cortex that are responsible for task and priority management.

It takes time for brain cells to rejuvenate after taking herbal supplementation. Ongoing research found that healthy people under 35 years experience a much bigger improvement than any other age group. It’s never too late to invest in yourself and take back your health. The sooner you take action, the faster you will enjoy the result.

What to get

Zentano - 60 ct, (Proactive Natural)
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Pills Dong Quai, Eucommia, Periwinkle, Phellodendron Amurense, Pinellia, Quercetin, Sacha Inchi, Salvia Miltiorrhiza

  1. ^Norman DA, Shallice T (2000). "(1980) Attention to action: Willed and automatic control of behaviour". In Gazzaniga MS. Cognitive neuroscience: a reader. Oxford: Blackwell.
  2. ^Clark, L., Bechara, A., Damasio, H., Aitken, M. R. F., Sahakian, B. J. & Robbins, T. W., L.; Bechara, A.; Damasio, H.; Aitken, M. R. F.; Sahakian, B. J.; Robbins, T. W. (2008). "Differential effects of insular and ventromedial prefrontal cortex lesions on risky decision making". Brain 131 (5): 1311–1322.
  3. ^Alvarez, J. A. & Emory, E., Julie A.; Emory, Eugene (2006). "Executive function and the frontal lobes: A meta-analytic review". Neuropsychology Review 16 (1): 17–42.
  4. ^Rochester L, Hetherington V, Jones D, Nieuwboer A, Willems AM, Kwakkel G, Van Wegen E. , Attending to the task: interference effects of functional tasks on walking in Parkinson's disease and the roles of cognition, depression, fatigue, and balance., Arch Phys Med Rehabil. 2004 Oct;85(10):1578-85.
  5. ^Sekine Y, Minabe Y, Ouchi Y, Takei N, Iyo M, Nakamura K, Suzuki K, Tsukada H, Okada H, Yoshikawa E, Futatsubashi M, Mori N., Association of dopamine transporter loss in the orbitofrontal and dorsolateral prefrontal cortices with methamphetamine-related psychiatric symptoms., Am J Psychiatry. 2003 Sep;160(9):1699-701.
  6. ^Mark G Baxter, David Gaffan, Diana A Kyriazis, and Anna S Mitchell, Dorsolateral prefrontal lesions do not impair tests of scene learning and decision-making that require frontal–temporal interaction, Eur J Neurosci. 2008 August; 28(3): 491–499.
  7. ^Dangour AD, Allen E, Elbourne D, Fasey N, Fletcher AE, Hardy P, Holder GE, Knight R, Letley L, Richards M, Uauy R. Effect of 2-y n-3 long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acid supplementation on cognitive function in older people: a randomized, double-blind, controlled trial. Am J Clin Nutr. 2010 Jun;91(6):1725-32.
  8. ^Fanali C, Dugo L, Cacciola F, Beccaria M, Grasso S, Dachà M, Dugo P, Mondello L., Chemical characterization of Sacha Inchi (Plukenetia volubilis L.) oil., J Agric Food Chem. 2011 Dec 28;59(24):13043-9.


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