"I just wanted to thank you for putting this program together. My husband and i were suffering from incompatible libidos. We are now more intimate without the frustration and misunderstanding."

Kelly P.

Herbal Anaphrodisiac Program

Our Anaphrodisiac Program

1. Learn how powerful, 100% natural anaphrodisiacs work to balance your libido and cool your sexual energy. Various herbs, vitamins and nutraceuticals taken at different times throughout the day ensure a lust free day.

2. Find out how to use 100% natural essential oils, to instantly cool your libido in emergency situations. Your hormones react in a positively cooling manner to these pleasant-smelling 100% natural oils.

3. The program (e-book ONLY, packaged capsules SOLD OUT) will outline tips and strategies to balance your sexual energy in a safe and effective way.

Our program is frequently updated, taking into account the most recent discoveries and research from the scientific community. ** Here's a sample of some of the herbs and supplements you will learn about.

 

B6
b6 vitamin for libido control

Vitamin B6 (pyridoxine) is involved in more bodily functions than almost any other single nutrient. It affects both physical and mental health, and is necessary for the production of hydrochloric acid and the absorption of fats and protein. Pyridoxine also aids in maintaining sodium and potassium balance and promotes red blood cell formation. It is required by the nervous system for normal brain function, for the synthesis of RNA and DNA, which contain the genetic instructions for the reproduction of all cells and for normal cellular growth. It activates many enzymes and aids in the absorption of vitamin B12, in immune system function, and in antibody production. B6 is plays an important role in maintaining healthy mental and hormonal balance.

GABA(gamma-aminobutyric acid)
GABA for libido control

GABA is required as an inhibitory neurotransmitter to block the transmission of an impulse from one cell to another in the central nervous system, which prevents over-firing of the nerve cells.

It is also used for brain metabolism and to treat both epilepsy and hypertension where it is thought to induce tranquility in individuals who have a high activity of manic behavior and acute agitation.

In combination with inositol and nicotinamide it helps with blocking anxiety and stress related impulses from reaching the motor centers of the brain.

Gamma-Aminobutyric Acid can be used to calm a person, much like tranquilizers, but without the possibility of addiction.

L-Phenylalanine
L-Phenylalanine for libido control

is a protein amino acid. It is classified as an essential amino acid because the body requires a dietary source of the amino acid to meet its physiological demands. L-phenylalanine is found in proteins of all life forms. Dietary sources of the amino acid are principally derived from animal and vegetable proteins.

The mechanism of L-phenylalanine's putative antidepressant activity may be accounted for by its precursor role in the synthesis of the neurotransmitters norepinephrine and dopamine. Elevated brain norepinephrine and dopamine levels are thought to be associated with antidepressant effects.

Vitex
L-Phenylalanine for libido control

Folk use suggests that it is an anaphrodisiac for men. Vitex (Chaste Berry) works mainly through the pituitary gland. Monks used the ground seeds to keep them from 'temptation.'

Chaste tree berries, or Vitex, has the effect of stimulating and normalizing pituitary functions, especially its progesterone function. It may be called an amphoteric remedy, as it can produce apparently opposite effects, though in truth it is simply normalizing. It has for instance a reputation as an aphrodisiac and an anaphrodisiac! It will always enable what is appropriate to occur.

L-tyrosine
L-tyrosine for libido control

is a nonessential amino acid (protein building block) that the body synthesizes from phenylalanine, another amino acid. Tyrosine is important to the structure of almost all proteins in the body. It is also the precursor of several neurotransmitters, including L-dopa, dopamine, norepinephrine, and epinephrine.

Dong Quai
Angelica Sinensis for libido control

balances estrogen in the body. dong quai may stimulate the liver to process and excrete any excess estrogen and get hormones back into balance again. Dong Quai is one of the most popular herbs in the Orient, next to ginseng. While ginseng is recommended for men, dong quai is recommended for women for balancing and relief for many womens discomforts. It is not just for women however; it is a blood purifier, tonic and helps circulation for both male and female.

Schizandra
Schizandra for libido control

In 1958, Russian holistic doctor I.I. Brekhman and his colleague I.V. Dardymov coined the term "adaptogenic" to refer to any herb that "usually has a normalizing action irrespective of the direction of the pathological state." In other words, it doesn't matter whether you're too sleepy or too nervous; either way, schizandra will redirect you from an extreme to an ideal, balanced state. Schizandra also contains phytoestrogens. Herbalists outside of Asia regularly recommend Schizandra for the lungs, liver, and kidneys, and to use in connection with depression caused by adrenergic exhaustion.

Marjoram
marjoram for libido control

This fortifying oil was used by the ancient Egyptians and the 1st Century Greek physician Dioscorides made an ointment called "amaricimum" to warm and strengthen the nerves. Eases muscles after exercise and an aid to peaceful sleep. The therapeutic properties of marjoram oil are analgesic, anti-spasmodic, anaphrodisiac, antiseptic, antiviral, bactericidal, carminative, cephalic, cordial, diaphoretic, digestive, diuretic, emmenagogue, expectorant, fungicidal, hypotensive, laxative, nervine, sedative, stomachic, vasodilator and vulnerary. 

Camphor
camphor for libido control

Camphor has an ancient reputation as an anaphrodisiac, and its use in this respect was known to the Arabs (as may be seen by a reference to it in the Perfumed Garden).

Hops
hops for libido control

Modern research shows that hop extracts relax smooth muscle, especially that of the digestive tract. Hops are therefore used in combination with other herbs to treat such disorders as irritable bowel syndrome, Crohn's disease and nervous stomach. The ability of hops to relax and soothe is complemented by the antibacterial activity of components lupulone and humulone, which reduce inflammation, and the plant's overall bitter-tonic effect Thus hops can allay infection of the upper digestive tract which may play a significant role in provoking gastric and duodenal ulcers.

Hops has oestrogenic principles, and accounts for its traditional anaphrodisiac effect in men.

Little Hogweed
hogweed for libido control

contains more Omega-3 fatty acids than any other leafy vegetable plant we know of. According to Dr. Artemis P. Simopoulos, purslane is a good source of vitamin E, A and C and omega-3 fatty acids which help build cell membranes, especially of the brain and eyes, and reduce inflammation and blood pressure

As a medicinal plant, it is considered to have antiscorbutic, diuretic and cooling properties. Being rich in mineral salts and with a high water content (95 percent) and mucilage content, it has emollient and soothing properties for irritations of the bladder and urinary tract. It is also used to regulate the bowels. Dioscorides already recognized its medicinal powers: these were anti-inflammatory (eyes) and analgesic (headache), emollient and soothing, antifebrifuge (in juice) and anthelmintic. He also says that "it reduces the desire to fornicate." In the latter sense, other authors also mention its anaphrodisiac powers (1837 Codex of the Spanish Pharmacopoeia), including this plant among the "four cold seeds", together with chicory, endive and lettuce. The anaphrodisiac effect is due to the presence of norepinephrine.

The plant is antibacterial, antiscorbutic, depurative, diuretic and febrifuge. The leaves are a rich source of omega-3 fatty acids

Ruta Graveolens
Ruta Graveolens for libido control

Hyrtl mentions (loc. cit. ii, p. 94), rue (Ruta graveolens) was considered a sexual sedative by the monks of old, who on this account assiduously cultivated it in their cloister gardens to make vinum rutæ.

Myrhh Gum
Myrhh Gum for libido control

Myrrh (commiphora myrrha), is a resin from certain trees found only in East Africa and Arabia. It has been used for centuries because of its aromatic and medicinal properties.

Salix Nigra
Salix Nigra for libido control

The bark of the common Willow tree has been known since antiquity for its pain-relieving and fever-reducing properties. In the early 19th century, a French chemist extracted the principal active ingredient from Willow Bark, and named it salicin. At the end of the century, Felix Hofmann, a chemist at the Bayer company in Germany, developed the world's most used medication - aspirin, or acetyl-salicylic acid. Willow, along with the herb Meadowsweet, is well known as the original source of salicylic acid ( the precursor to original aspirin ).

King's American Dispensatory, 1898: "drank freely it proves a powerful anaphrodisiac, suppressing venereal desires for a long time. "

Both Culpepper and Galen thought Willow to some extent a useful hepatic remedy in the treatment dandruff and skin blemishes. Culpepper states that Willow is an anaphrodisiac , a view latter confirmed by the Eclectics, who describe Willow as an important therapeutic agent in "libidinous suggestions and lascivious dreams terminating in pollutions." and in ".extreme forms of sexual perversion, satyriasis, erotomania, and nymphomania" (Felter and Lloyd 1893). For this purpose the Eclectics preferred a decoction of the catkins of Salix nigra. To this extent Willow was considered a helpful treatment in spermatorrhoea and in atonic states of the reproductive system, especially where those parts had suffered from recent 'overuse.'

Licorice
licorice for libido control

Licorice is used in traditional Chinese, Greek, and Indian medicine, mainly for respiratory and gastrointestinal problems.

Licorice has a estrogenic effect, and is sometimes recommended for women with hormonal imbalances. Recent research studies suggest that ingestion of licorice root can significantly lower testosterone levels in men.

Vietnamese Coriander
Vietnamese Coriander for libido control

It is believed to be an anaphrodisiac, there is a history of Buddhist monks using it for this reason. The roots of the closely related Fo-ti, Polygonum multiflorum, are used in Chinese herbal medicine as a tonic and to stimulate hair growth, where it is often combined with other herbs, such as ginseng (panax sp.). Used in southeastern Asia against nausea, fever and to promote urination It is sometimes employed as an anaphrodisiac.

Wild Lettuce
Wild Lettuce for libido control

A valuable remedy for use in insomnia, restlessness and excitability (especially in children) and other manifestations of an over active nervous system. As an anti-spasmodic it can be used as part of a holistic treatment of whooping cough and dry irritated coughs in general. It will relieve colic pains in the intestines and uterus and so may be used in dysmennhorea. It will ease muscular pains related to rheumatism. It has been used as an anaphrodisiac. Very related with this property is the supposed anaphrodisiac values of this vegetable that grant this plant the property of appeasing the sexual appetite, property that was already stood out by Plini, a Roman savant whose scientific thoughts were unquestioned until Middle Ages.

Winter Savory
Winter Savory for libido control

Two common aromatic members of the mint family are Summer Savory and Winter Savory, and even though Summer Savory is highly regarded as a spice and a folk medicine, Winter Savory is a perennial garden favorite. For hundreds of years though, both Savories were used as sex drugs. The Summer variety was commonly used as an aphrodisiac, while the Winter Savory was thought to decrease the sex drive (anaphrodisiac). Summer Savory has antiseptic, expectorant, tonic, and astringent properties. Winter Savory is said to have some antiseptic, expectorant, and tonic qualities as well. This member of the mint family has narrow leaves and pale lavender, pink, or white flowers.

Skullcap
scullcap for libido control

The primary properties of this herb are considered to be alterative, anaphrodisiac, anodyne, antibacterial, antispasmodic, astringent, bitter tonic, diuretic, febrifuge, nervine, sedative, and yin tonic. It's primary known constituents include lignan, tannin, essential oil, flavonoids ( scutellarin ), scutellonin, bitter ( scutellaine ) palmitic acid, stearic acid, linoleic acid, oleic acid, phenols, tannin, calcium, and B vitamins.

Skullcap has a checkered history for pain relief. Some cultures strongly recommended it for the relief of headache and related pain, while other cultures overlooked this application entirely. Many physicians of the 19th Century used Skullcap with great reported success, to treat nervous diseases, convulsions, neuralgia, insomnia, restlessness and even tetanus. These uses continue to persist even today, but little scientific research has been carried out to understand Skullcap's true effects.

The calming effect of scullcap has been attributed to scutellarin. The herb has been used for neuralgia, hiccoughs, insomnia and nervous disorders. Scullcap has shown an anti-acetylcholine and antihistamine effect on isolated guinea pig ileum, as well as inhibiting norepinepherine-induced contraction in guinea pig vas deferens. Heart rate has been shown to be reduced.

A 70% methanol extract of the whole root of the species with flavonoid present showed anti-arthritic and anti-inflammatory action. It has been shown to inhibit arachidonates in rat leukocytes. This could have great significance for many inflammatory diseases.

Okra Seeds
Okra Seeds for libido control

Phytosterols in okra produce an estrogen-like effect, and help to regulate hormonal fluctuations.

Gossypium
gossypium for libido control

Folk medicines derived from the cotton plant have been in use for thousands of years. Cotton root bark is used as a male contraceptive in China, and its hormonal effects are used to treat irregular menstruation in women.