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On our English pages, you often see the word "relationships". This is just sanitized language. On our English pages, "relationships" refers to what couples, when not sleeping, do in bed. Or, if so inclined, on the kitchen table.

English is a rather hypocritical language. Many words for natural bodily functions and processes have dirty connotations, and polite speakers like us have to go to considerable length to communicate meanings without naming them. But we nevertheless hope you get the point.


Tongkatali.org's Female sexuality


By Serge Kreutz


Female sexuality overall is probably more complex than male sexuality. There is also much more cultural and regional variety.

Male sexuality is, I assume, more straightforward. And it is so with a rather regular pattern around the world.

While men may choose to surrender to religious, cultural, or moral restrictions, these restrictions are more superficial than various concerns that play a role in the typical female mind.

Basically, cultural, religious, and moral restrictions do not intercept the pathway of male relationships arousal. A man may obey cultural, religious, and moral restrictions and not give in to a relationships stimulus. But the stimulus exists, and often, it is a rather straightforward affair.

Almost every heterosexual man can be aroused by the sexually inviting behavior of a young, beautiful woman. A man who obeys restrictive cultural, religious, or moral norms may resist the relationships invitation. But the arousal has happened, and the man will likely carry the memory of the arousal around with him for some time. He may even fantasize about the relationships invitation when he has intercourse with a regular partner.

Women, by and large, encounter fewer temptations. From all I have learned from the women I have been with, I assume that girls or young women in many Southeast Asian countries often indeed are not aroused by sexually inviting behavior of men. Often, they are too concerned with romantic ideas about lifelong love with a gentle male partner with whom they have a number of children.

It’s not that they could not imagine relationships excitement. However, the relationships excitement would have to be imbedded in a much more complex setting.

Men with little relationships experience often have a hard time imagining such a female frame of mind. They can be helped by the following mental exercise.

Imagine yourself at a time when you were a young man without an appropriate outlet. You certainly were susceptible to relationships stimulation.

Now imagine that at that stage of your life, you were approached by a toothless grandmother of 60 plus, who tried to get you into bed with her.

Go along with the thought exercise. Imagine you as politely declining, whereas the grandmother becomes ever more open with her advances, inviting you at a certain stage to touch her private parts.

You decline? Why? Because the whole thing just isn’t right, and you are not aroused.

Now, to the best of my knowledge, that’s about how women feel most of the time when they are approached by a man. It’s not that they wouldn’t be sexually excitable. It’s just that they are not excitable as randomly as men.

So, just as the imagined grandmother was wrong in assessing that you were an impotent young man, it is wrong to jump to the conclusion that a woman is “cold” because she doesn’t react on your relationships stimuli.

I have mentioned time and again that for a man, the most important decision is to choose the right place for his relationships adventures. This choice will not only determine the quality of his relationships opportunities, but also whether he experiences women as sexually motivated or as not sexually motivated.

The reason for this is that in some countries a Western man has a better status as potential relationships partner than in others. Or, even more directly: while in Europe or the US, most women will consider an average man as average, he may seem extraordinarily attractive as a relationships partner in other parts of the world. And in those parts of the world where he appears extraordinarily attractive to a large number of women, he, but possibly not the majority of local men, will experience women as more sexually oriented than in Europe or the US.


References:

Alberts, S.C. Buchan, J.C., Altmann, J.(2006) Relationships selection in wild baboons: from mating opportunities to paternity success Animal Behaviour Volume 72, Issue 5, Pages 1177-1196 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Anders, J.T., Antonius-Smits, C., Cabezas, A.L. Campbell, S. (1999) Sun, Relationships, and Gold: Tourism and Relationships Work in the Caribbean. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers Retrieved by: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Clift, S., Carter, S. (2000) Tourism and relationships: Culture commerce and coercion. Cengage Learning EMEA Retrieved by: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Davidson, S.O. (1996) Relationships tourism in Cuba Race & Class Vol 38, Issue 1 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Herold, E., Garcia, R., DeMoya, T. (2001) Female tourists and beach boys: Romance or Relationships Tourism? Annals of Tourism Research Volume 28, Issue 4, Pages: 978-997 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Kibicho, W. (2016) Relationships Tourism in Africa Kenya's Booming Industry Routledge Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Kruhse-MountBurton, S. (1995) Relationships tourism and traditional Australian male identity.International tourism: identity and change Pages: 192-204 ref.45 Retrieved by: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Lalumière, M.L. (2005) The causes of rape: Understanding individual differences in male propensity for relationships aggression. gregdeclue.myakkatech.com Retrieved by: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Leheny, D. (1995) A political economy of Asian relationships tourism. Annals of Tourism Research Volume 22, Issue 2, Pages 367-384 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Oppermann, M. (1999) Relationships tourism. Annals of Tourism Research Volume 26, Issue 2, Pages 251-266 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Treas, J., Giesen, C. (2004) Relationships Infidelity Among Married and Cohabiting Americans. Journal of Marriage and Family Volume 62, Issue 1 Pages 48-60 Tongkatali.org Bibliography


Genuine tongkat ali is no health risk, even at a generous dosage


By Serge Kreutz


But fake tongkat ali kills.

Just consider the news of the past few month. 40,000 sachets of fake tongkat ali coffee seized in Malaysia, Zambia has it's own scandal of fake tongkat ali, and in the US, another fake tongkat ali coffee from Malaysia / Singapore has been recalled.

Most fake tongkat ali is a root powder, which may or may not be tongkat ali, laced with a sildenafil analogue.

Mind you, Pfizer's Viagra is sildenafil citrate. Analogues may be other salts of sildenafil, or a sildenafil, altered on a side string without clear pharmaceutical effects.

Analogues of sildenafil have been around from the time when sildenafil citrate was still patented.

But when you shop for tongkat ali you probably don't want a phosphodiesterase inhibitor.

Sure, phosphodiesterase inhibitors cause erections alright.

But genuine tongkat ali enhances testosterone, with a great positive effect on mood and general well-being.

And these are effects that are clearly felt with our genuine products, but never with fakes.


References:

Bujang, B., Chee, C.F., Heh, C.H., Rahman, N. A. (2017) Phosphodiesterase-5 inhibitors and their analogues as adulterants of herbal and food products: analysis of the Malaysian market in 2014-2016. Food Additives & Contaminants: Part A: Chemistry, Analysis, Control, Exposure & Risk Assessment, Volume 34 Issue 7 http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/19440049.2017.1336674

FMT Reporters (2017) Another Tongkat Ali coffee product recalled in the US. Free Malaysia Today Retrieved from: https://www.freemalaysiatoday.com/category/nation/2017/07/21/another-tongkat-ali-coffee-product-recalled-in-the-us/

FMT Reporters (2017) Coffee product with Tongkat Ali recalled in the US. Retrieved from: https://www.freemalaysiatoday.com/category/nation/2017/05/28/coffee-product-with-tongkat-ali-recalled-in-the-us/

Lin YT, Huang YC, Lee HC, Liao CH, Lin YL, Tsai CF, Cheng HF., (2017) Isolation and identification of a novel sildenafil analogue adulterant in herbal products. Food Additives & Contaminants: Part A: Chemistry, Analysis, Control, Exposure & Risk Assessment Volume 34 Issue 3 Pages:330-334. https://doi.org/10.1080/19440049.2016.1272137

Mojzych M, Karczmarzyk Z, Wysocki W, Ceruso M, Supuran CT, Kryštof V, Urbanczyk-Lipkowska Z, Kalicki P. (2015) New approaches to the synthesis of sildenafil analogues and their enzyme inhibitory activity. Bioorganic & Medicinal Chemistry Volume 23 Issue 7 Pages:1421-1429 https://doi.org/10.1016/j.bmc.2015.02.026

Mokhtar SU, Chin ST, Kee CL, Low MY, Drummer OH, Marriott PJ. (2016). Rapid determination of sildenafil and its analogues in dietary supplements using gas chromatography-triple quadrupole mass spectrometry. Journal of Pharmaceutical and Biomedical Analysis https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jpba.2016.01.034

Pharmaceutical Society of Zambia Warns Public against Taking Natural Power SX High Energy Drink (2019) Lusaka Times Retrieved from: https://www.lusakatimes.com/2019/01/05/pharmaceutical-society-of-zambia-warns-public-against-taking-natural-power-sx-high-energy-drink/

Sario, R., (2014) 40000 sachets of fake tongkat ali premixed coffee. The Star Online. Retrieved from: https://www.thestar.com.my/news/nation/2014/08/15/fake-coffee-seized-from-mln-operation-in-sabah/

Tao, L., Lei, Y., JianShan, W., BingJie, L., (2017) Screening and identification of sildenafil analogues illegally added in healthy foods by ultra performance liquid chromatography-triple quadrupole linear/ion trap of mass spectrometry. Journal of Food Safety and Quality, Vol.8 No.10 pp.3991-3996 ref.15 Retrieved from: https://www.cabdirect.org/cabdirect/abstract/20183006490


Sumatra Pasak Bumi's tongkat ali nutmeg formula is a definite aphrodisiac


By Serge Kreutz

Sumatra Pasak Bumi sells formulas of tongkat ali / nutmeg and butea superba / nutmeg.

As of this time, these formulas are available only as capsules. We have opted for this limitation because nutmeg can clearly be overdosed, and while such overdoses are usually not life-threatening, they can be very uncomfortable indeed.

That said, nutmeg in civilized quantities of less than 1 gram per day, especially when used in a herbal stack with tongkat ali, butea superba, mucuna pruriens, and krachai dam, has clear aphrodisiac qualities.



Nutmeg is mildly euphoric, which results from the chemical similarity of some of its ingredients with the street drug ecstasy.

Nutmeg, in civilized quantities of less than 1 gram, also feels a bit like speed or meth in that it gives users a sense of "let's get it on".

However, increasing dosages of nutmeg to 5 or 10 grams (a definite overdose), won't produce a kick like ecstasy or meth because uncomfortable components will take over: nausea, dizziness, even hallucinations.



Because of these usually negative effects, authorities do not classify nutmeg as a drug with much abuse potential. Luckily so.

Nutmeg in civilized dosages also has some similarities to yohimbe, the herbal, or yohimbine, the pharmaceutical. Nutmeg in civilized dosages is agitating in a manner that resembles yohimbe, and in moments of excitement it can send warm shivers up and down the spinal cord that can be produced by yohimbe.

These shivers are similar to orgasmic sensations, but they occur in an excitement buildup phase more than during orgasm which is a sudden excitement drop. With yohimbe, the intensity of the orgasmic drop becomes impeded. Nutmeg in civilized dosages will not lower the intensity of the orgasmic drop, particularly when comsumed together with tongkat ali.



Nutmeg is a classic case for why relationships enhancement herbals MUST be stacked for optimal effect.

Large doses of single relationships enhancement herbals will cause unwanted side-effects in many users, and they will do so in an unpredictable pattern.

Worst for side effects of large dosages is nutmeg. Next in line for side effects of overdoses would be mucuna pruriens. Yohimbe also has miserable side effects in many users.



For yohimbe, these side effects are less dose dependent than for nutmeg and mucuna pruriens.

If nutmeg is added to a relationships enhancement stack based on tongkat ali, there usually are only positive aphrodisiac effects. But with yohimbe, unpleasant side effects like sleep disturbances set in at any quantity, however minimal.



Nutmeg is a classic case of why relationships enhancement herbals MUST be stacked. Because, for a stronger nutmeg effect, you should not consume more nutmeg. Instead, you support and enhance the nutmeg effect with tongkat ali, butea superba, krachai dam, fingerroot, tumeric, and small dosages of mucuna pruriens.

The broader your stack, the more likely you are to reap only benefits from nutmeg, tongkat ali, butea superba, tumeric, krachai dam, fenugreek, and ton krachai (boesenbergia rotunda).

Nutmeg is slightly different from the other items in the list because benefitial dosages are about ten times smaller for nutmeg than they are for tongkat ali, butea superba, krachai dam, fingerroot, fenugreek, tumeric, and mucuna pruriens extracts.

Because tolerable dosage of other herbals are measured in grams, up to 10 grams, and because for nutmeg they are measured in hundreds of milligrams, the nutmeg capsules we manufacture and distribute are 10 percent nutmeg, and 90 percent tongkat ali, butea superba, krachai dam, or fenugreek.








Read about marijuana and tongkat ali extract for meaningful relationships

or

Read a tell-it-all about Indonesian 1:200 extract (and a psychopath on the prowl for killings)


References:

Abernethy, M. K., Becker, L. B. (1992) Acute nutmeg intoxication. The American Journal of Emergency Medicine Volume 10, Issue 5, Pages 429-430 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Bhuiyan, M. Alam, S. (2019) Pharmacological and biochemical investigations of methanolic extract of Myristica fragrans seeds repository.library.du.ac.bd

Bukvicki, D., Gottardi, D., Prasad, S., Novakovic, M., Marin, P., Tyagi, A.K., (2018) The healing effects of spices in chronic diseases. Current Medicinal Chemistry Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Brenner, N., Frank, O. S., Knight, E. (1993) Chronic nutmeg psychosis. Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine Volume 86 Issue 3 Pages: 179–180 Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Chauhan, N.G., Sharma, V., Dixit, V. K., Thakur1, M. (2014) A Review on Plants Used for Improvement of Relationships Performance and Virility. BioMed Research International Volume 2014, Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Conley, J. (2002) Nutmeg only a spice. Proceedings of the 11th Annual History of Medicine Days Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Dhaslin, Felita, Y., Issac, R., Prabha, Lakshmi, M. (2019) Antioxidant, antimicrobial, and health benefits of nutmeg. Drug Invention Today Volume 12 Issue 1, Pages: 67-169. Retrieved from: https://web.b.ebscohost.com/abstract?direct=true&profile=ehost&scope=site&authtype=crawler&jrnl
=09757619&AN=134240970&h=l%2bJJGSBWk4L%2bdC68SNTQuI
QN3KzZVq56WRZYYf8Z%2bjNMxni1W%2fhYZx%2fJMiTpJAFltY%2fjtAzc7MXSFA2rrpenMg%3d%3d&crl=c&resultNs=AdminWebAuth&resultLocal=
ErrCrlNotAuth&crlhashurl=login.aspx%3fdirect%3dtrue%26profile%3dehost%26scope%3
dsite%26authtype%3dcrawler%26
jrnl%3d09757619%26AN%3d134240970

Ehrenpreis, J. E., DesLauriers, C., Lank, P., Armstrong, P. K., Leikin, J. B. (2014) Nutmeg Poisonings: A Retrospective Review of 10 Years Experience from the Illinois Poison Center, 2001–2011. Journal of Medical Toxicology Volume 10, Issue 2, Pages: 148–151 https://doi.org/10.1007/s13181-013-0379-7

Eng-Chong, T., Yean-Kee, L., Chin-Fei,C., Choon-Han, H., Sher-Ming, W., Thio Li-Ping, C., Gen-Teck, F., Khalid, N., Abd Rahman, N., Karsani, S.A., Othman, S., Othman, R., Yusof, R., (2012) Boesenbergia rotunda: From Ethnomedicine to Drug Discovery. Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine Volume 2012, Article ID 473637, 25 pages Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Gawin, F. H. (2012) Drugs and Eros: Reflections on Aphrodisiacs. Journal of Psychedelic Drugs Volume 10, Issue 3 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Green, R. C. (1959) Nutmeg poisoning. JAMA Volume 171 Issue 10 Pages:1342-1344 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Joseph, J. (1980) The nutmeg: its botany, agronomy, production, composition, and uses. Journal of Plantation Crops Volume 8 No. 2 Pages: 61-72 Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Kotta, S., Ansari, S. H., Ali, J. (2013) Exploring scientifically proven herbal aphrodisiacs Pharmacognosy Reviews Volume 7 Issue 13 Pages: 1–10 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Li Ching, A. Y., Wah, T. S., Sukari, M. A., Cheng Lian, G. E., Rahmani, M., Khalid, K. (2007) Characterization of flavonoid derivatives from Boesenbergia rotunda (L.) The Malaysian Journal of Analytical Sciences, Volume 11, No 1 Pages: 154-159

Ongwisespaiboon O, Jiraungkoorskul W. (2017) Fingerroot, Boesenbergia rotunda and its Aphrodisiac Activity. Pharmacognosy Reviews Volume 1 Issue 21 Pages:27-30 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Roeters van Lennep, J.E., Schuit, S.C., van Bruchem-Visser, R.L., Özcan, B. (2015) Unintentional nutmeg autointoxication. The Netherlands Journal of Medicine Volume 73 Issue 1 Pages:46-8 Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Sangalli, B.C., Sangalli, B., Chiang, W. (2000) Toxicology of Nutmeg Abuse. Journal of Toxicology: Clinical Toxicology Volume 38, Issue 6 https://doi.org/10.1081/CLT-100102020

Scholefield, J. H. (1986) Nutmeg--an unusual overdose. Emergency Medicine Journal Volume 3 Issue 2 Pages: 154 https://dx.doi.org/10.1136%2Femj.3.2.154

Shamlou, R. (2010) Natural Aphrodisiacs. The Journal of Relationships Medicine Volume 7, Issue 1, Part 1, Pages 39-49 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Singh, R., Vikas Gupta, V., Bansal, P., Singh, R., Kumar, D. (2010) Pharmacological potential of plant used as aphrodisiacs. International Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences Review and Research Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Sumalatha, K. Kumar, S, Lakshmi, S. M. (2010) Review on natural aphrodisiac potentials to treat dysfunction. International Journal of Pharmacy & Therapeutics Volume 1 Issue 1 Pages: 6-14 Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Tajuddin, Ahmad, S., Latif, A., Qasmi, I. A. (2003) Aphrodisiac activity of 50% ethanolic extracts of Myristica fragrans Houtt. (nutmeg) and Syzygium aromaticum (L) Merr. & Perry. (clove) in male mice: a comparative study. BMC Complementary and Alternative Medicine Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Tajuddin, Ahmad, S., Latif, A., Qasmi, I. A., Amin, K. M. Y. (2005) An experimental study of relationships function improving effect of Myristica fragrans Houtt. (nutmeg) BMC Complementary and Alternative Medicine Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Temkitthawon, P., Viyoch, J., Limpeanchob, N., Pongamornkul, W., Sirikul, W., Kumpila, A., Suwanborirux, K., Ingkaninana, K., (2008) Screening for phosphodiesterase inhibitory activity of Thai medicinal plants. Journal of EthnopharmacologyVolume 119, Issue 2, Pages 214-217 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Truitt, E. B., Duritz, G., Ebersberger, E. M. (1962) Evidence of Monoamine Oxidase Inhibition by Myristicin and Nutmeg. Experimental Biology and Medicine Volume 112, Issue 3 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Weil, A.T. (1965) Nutmeg as a narcotic. Economic Botany Volume 19, Issue 3, Pages: 194–217 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Yotarlai, S., Chaisuksunt, V., Saenphet, K., Sudwan, P. (2011) Effects of Boesenbergia rotunda juice on sperm qualities in male rats. Journal of Medicinal Plants Research Volume 5 Issue 16 Pages: 3861-3867 Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography



Tongkat ali agenda: an intellectual avant-garde imposing personal freedom


By Serge Kreutz

Journal of Modern Life, 2019

It is not a new idea of tongkat ali users: Imposed freedom has a long history.

Plato considered rule by philosophers who imposed their wise decisions upon citizens way superior to democracy.

During the age of enlightenment in Europe, civil liberties were, in many cases, not taken by those who later enjoyed them, but granted by rulers who were influenced by philosophers.

After World War II, constitutions were imposed on Germany and Japan which embedded a high degree of personal freedom.

On the other hand, there has been a definite trend over the past few decades for democratic political systems to curtail the personal freedom of those ruled.

The fault is with democracy itself. Voters, once they have gained self-confidence, are always more likely to express negative, rather than positive sentiments in elections.

More freedom will not be achieved anytime soon by giving a majority of people with limited intellectual capacities ever more power over the political fate of a country.

That an intellectual avant-garde, elected or not, imposes freedom is a much more distinct possibility than more personal freedom resulting from ever more democracy.

If the intellectual avant-garde is in power only for a limited period of time, then its legacy should be a constitution that strongly limits the power of subsequent parliaments and governments to curtail the freedom of those ruled.

Men who use tongkat ali and other herbals (butea superba, mucuna pruriens, krachai dam) for relationships enhancement are most probably in favor of imposed personal freedom, and rule by non-populist intellectuals. Countries run by populists are not good for tongkat ali users, because tongkat ali users pursue a sexualized lifestyle. This can easily make tongkat ali users targets of populist propaganda which feeds on envy, including relationships envy.



Cytotoxic effects of the root extracts of Eurycoma longifolia Jack

M. Y. Nurhanan L. P. Azimahtol Hawariah A. Mohd Ilham M. A. Mohd Shukri

Abstract

The methanol, n‐butanol, chloroform and water extracts obtained from the root of Eurycoma longifolia Jack were assayed using methylene blue assay to evaluate its cytotoxic effect against KB, DU‐145, RD, MCF‐7, CaOV‐3, MDBK cell lines. The results showed that all the root extracts except the water extract of E. longifolia produced significant cytotoxic effect on these cell lines. However, no significant cytotoxic effect was detected on MDBK (kidney) normal cell line. 9‐methoxycanthin‐6‐one, an alkaloid, was detected in each extract with different intensities by reversed‐phase high performance liquid chromatography. Copyright © 2005 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.

https://doi.org/10.1002/ptr.1759




PT Sumatra Pasak Bumi
7th floor, Forum Nine
Jl. Imam Bonjol No.9
Petisah Tengah
Medan Petisah
Medan City
North Sumatra 20236
Indonesia
Tel: +62-813 800 800 20


Disclaimer: Statements on this page have not undergone the FDA approval process.


Privacy policy of Sumatra Pasak Bumi

For us at Sumatra Pasak Bumi, privacy in the age of the Internet is a major concern, and we greatly welcome the European General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR).

We have always been dedicated to privacy protection. The snooping and spooking of all and everybody is a pest. It’s not just the NSA and every large search engine and browser (we recommend Duckduckgo for searches and as browser), but even minor businesses that do their databases and customer profiling in hope of McDonald's style do-you-want-fries-with-that cross sales.

We don’t.

We respect the privacy of customers and people visiting our website. Our site is run from a secure socket layer. We do not use cookies. We do not maintain customer accounts for logging in later. Our website is simple html programming, and we don't even use WordPress templates or e-commerce plug-ins. We don't do a newsletter to which customers could subscribe, and we don't even include standard social media buttons that would link visitors of our site to certain Facebook or Twitter profiles.

We prefer communication by email using a gmail account because this is probably still the most private mode of communication (Hillary may disagree), and when we have information to disseminate to the public, we just publish it on our website. We do offer the option to communicate with us by chat apps if a site visitor so wishes, but prefer email.

If privacy is your concern, you are in good hands with us.