FREE SHIPPING ON ALL U.S. ORDERS OVER $65!
Contact Us: contact@bestlife-herbals.com
1-866-405-5138 (U.S.) • 1-925-331-6892 (Non-U.S.)

Ladies: 5 Good Reasons to Enjoy More Sex… And a Secret to Help You Enjoy Sex More

Ladies… If you’re over 50, there’s a good chance you don’t enjoy making love as much – or as often – as you used to.

Wouldn’t it be great if you could enjoy fresh, exciting sex again? If you could rekindle the spark of desire… look forward to romantic trysts again… and feel the release and satisfaction that making love used to bring?

Well, you can.

Fading desire and a loss of sexual satisfaction are common. The causes are complex… and can be both physical and emotional. Without the right support, reclaiming your lost desire can seem impossible.

An active love life does more than “let off steam” – especially as you age. Getting your desire back – and fulfilling it – has remarkable health benefits, too.

Today, we’ll explore how revving up your love life can improve almost every aspect of your life. And how the herbs in Best Life Herbals’ Sensualé can help provide the spark you need to rekindle the flames of passion.

“Afterglow” Brings You Closer

You’ve invested 20… 30… maybe even 40 years in your relationship. But you just don’t feel as close as you used to.

Millions of couples feel that way. But there’s an easy way to strengthen the bonds that once made you feel “oneness” with your partner.

According to a report from the Association of Psychological Science, the answer is to make love more often.

Researchers at Florida State University (FSU) discovered that “afterglow” is a real thing. That glow lasts about 48 hours after making love. And it strengthens feelings of closeness.

In the FSU study, “afterglow” led to lingering sexual satisfaction and improved relationship quality over time.1

More frequent sex is also linked to individual satisfaction…

Live a Happier Life

In another study from Florida, doctors found that mature adults who make love more often are also happier.

The study considered many factors – including finances, current health, and age – but the link between sex and happiness held up. The bottom line? More frequent sex led to higher levels of overall happiness.

In a similar study, women aged 60 – 89 who made love more often were simply happier than those who had less sex. In fact, those who made love at least monthly were twice as happy as those who had abstained for a year. They also reported a better overall quality of life.2

But what is the “optimum” for sexual activity? Is it just once a month? Not according to a report from The Society for Personality and Social Psychology.

Led by a scientist from the University of Toronto, this study found overall happiness increased up to a frequency of once a week. Then it leveled off.3

So, it would seem maximum happiness comes when partners make love at least once a week. But if you’ve rekindled your desire, once a week may feel like a bare minimum.

No problem. Partners who made love more often didn’t see a drop in happiness. And that happiness may extend well beyond your home life…

Enjoy Greater Job Satisfaction

Want to feel better about your job? Make love more often.

Scientists at Oregon State University (OSU) found making love has an “afterglow” effect that follows you to work.

In this study, making love led to increased job satisfaction and engagement on the following day. Volunteers reported better moods at work the day after making love… and that led to greater job satisfaction and engagement.

Just imagine… You could become your employer’s next superstar, simply by boosting your love life. It’s almost unfair. You get better at work by enjoying more pleasure at home.

But there is a flip side to this benefit.

E-mail, cell phones, and instant messaging have tethered too many people to their jobs. And that can be a real mood killer. The researchers report disconnecting from work after hours may be key to getting the biggest benefit here.4

Of course, making love doesn’t just lead to psychological benefits. You get a physical boost, too.

Sleep Like a Baby Again

Our stress-filled society makes sleep harder and harder to reach. But taking time out for pleasure may turn that around for you.

According to the National Sleep Foundation, making love is a fairly effective “sleeping pill.”Sleep Like a Baby

You see, making love has significant hormonal impacts.

First, making love boosts levels of the hormone oxytocin, which increases feelings of closeness. It also lowers levels of the stress hormone, cortisol.

In a triple-whammy (for sleeplessness), making love raises your levels of prolactin. This hormone helps relax you and makes you feel sleepy.5

The result? It’s much easier to drift off into sleep. And with lower cortisol levels, you may sleep longer, too.

For women, there’s an added bonus. Making love releases more estrogen, which can also help you sleep better.

Deep sleep is when your body does most of its key rebuilding and repair work… so it’s almost impossible to measure the value of this benefit.

Let’s just say making love may be the most enjoyable way to reverse the effects of aging ever discovered. Especially because…

Making Love Cuts Women’s Risk of High Blood Pressure

Most benefits of making love effect women and men pretty much equally. But women have a big advantage in at least one area: blood pressure.

According to a 2016 study, making love more often encourages lower blood pressure levels in women… but not in men.

The study looked at 2,204 adults, aged 57 to 85. Researchers collected data on their volunteers in 2005-2006, and again 5 years later.

While men didn’t benefit, women who enjoyed sex at least weekly had a lower risk of high blood pressure than those who didn’t.

The key word here was “enjoyed.” Women who found more frequent sex enjoyable had lower risk of high blood pressure.6

Which brings us back to the whole desire issue. And to Sensualé.

Is This a “Magical” Herb?

 

Scientists hotly debate the existence of aphrodisiacs. But debate stops where proof begins.

In a study run by Paris’ famous Institute of Sexology, taking Muira puama “significantly” boosted sex drive in 65% of the women taking a supplement with this herb.

In fact, women reported greater desire, more frequent desire, more sexual fantasies, greater sexual satisfaction, and more intense orgasms.7

As you might expect, studies of Muira puama are more focused on men… but these studies show a strong effect on libido.

In Brazil, where Muira puama grows naturally, it’s known as “potency wood” for its ability to stimulate sexual desire. Studies appear to back this up. In a French study, 62% of men taking Muira puama reported a boost in desire.8

That was a good reason to include Muira puama in the Sensualé formula. But another nutrient may even more effective for boosting desire.

Blood Flow – The Key to Passion

NO – nitric oxide – is a gas your body uses to open up your arteries. NO makes arteries more flexible and able to boost blood flow.

Where sex is concerned, most people link blood flow to erections. But women have a similar – though less dramatic – need for a free flow of blood to their genitals.

Just like men, increased blood flow to the genitals triggers increased arousal. And NO gets the job done.

That’s why Sensualé contains L-arginine. Your body uses this amino acid to make NO. More NO means freer blood flow… and increased desire.

Another Sensualé ingredient works in your brain’s reward center to boost desire.

Triggering “Feel Good” Sensations

Dopamine acts as a neurotransmitter in your brain. It interacts directly with your brain’s pleasure and reward center.

That’s why we added velvet bean to Sensualé. Velvet bean is a rich natural source of L-dopa, the substance your body converts to dopamine.

In animal and human studies, L-dopa has been shown to boost sexual desire. Probably though enabling higher levels of dopamine.9

Together, these three natural compounds – Muira puama, L arginine, and velvet bean – form a triple-threat for boosting desire. But they’re only part of the Sensualé story.

Promoting Desire and Satisfaction

All told, Sensualé delivers 9 of Nature’s most potent sex boosters – to

Sensuale - New at Best Life Herbals

build both desire and satisfaction.

There’s maca – the performance secret of the ancient Incas… epimedium, known across Europe and the East as “horny goat weed”… and Korean ginseng, Nature’s most powerful adaptogen.

There’s no easier way to reignite the smoldering desire of youth… to build desire… and to enjoy the kind of deeply satisfying love-making you may have thought was gone for good.

Best of all, when you begin enjoying more and better sex, you’ll also trigger the other benefits we discussed here. And all it takes is a few moments of your time each morning.

If you thought your best days were behind you, think again. You can enjoy a more fulfilling love life… feel youthful desire… and boost your health in one simple step.

Why not check out Sensualé today?

Yours in continued good health,

The Best Life Herbals Wellness Team

The statements contained herein have not been evaluated by the US Food and Drug Administration. They are not intended to treat, cure, prevent or diagnose any disease.

 


1 “A 48-Hour Sexual ‘Afterglow’ Helps to Bond Partners Over Time,” Association of Psychological Science. Mar 20, 2017.

2 Mandal, A., “Active sex life in seniors secret to happiness,” news-medical.net. Nov 21, 2011.

3 “Couples Who Have Sex Weekly Are Happiest,” Society for Personality and Social Psychology. Nov 17, 2015.

4 “Maintaining an active sex life may lead to improved job satisfaction, engagement in work,” Oregon State University. Mar 6, 2017.

5Is Sex Helping or Hurting Your Sleep?” National Sleep Foundation. Undated.

6Is Sex in Later Years Good for Your Health?” Michigan State University. Sep 6, 2016.

7 Wayneberg, J. and Brewer, S., “Effects of Herbal vX on libido and sexual activity in premenopausal and postmenopausal women,” Adv Ther. Sep-Oct 2000; 17(5): 255-262.

8 “Muira puama,” Rain-tree.com. Undated.

9 Hyyppa, M., et al, “L-Dopa: Its Action on Sexual Behaviour and Brain Monoamines of the Rat,” In: Lissák, K. (eds) Hormones and Brain Function. Springer, Boston, MA. 2007; 297-304.