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The marketplace for dietary supplements is full of products designed to enhance male sexual health, an issue that is all too common for men over the middle-age mark. Despite the fact that a woman’s sexual stamina can also fade with time, female libido-enhancing products are often available in fewer quantities. If you’ve struggled in this area, there’s no reason to give up hope. There are several things women can do, in addition to herbs and supplements, to support libido health. Here are some thoughts to get you going.

Menopause can be a trying time in the lives of many women, affecting day to day activities, mental clarity, and mood. In previous articles, I have discussed the basics of menopause and have also included some natural suggestions for dealing with its most common symptoms. Most women may find relief from annoying menopause symptoms using herbs as these tools typically provide a limited number of side effects compared with hormone replacement therapy (HRT). Here are five of the most effective herbs for menopause.

Testosterone therapy has received a lot of attention in recent years, with most of its focus being placed on safety. Those advocating for testosterone replacement therapy, or TRT, say the approach provides numerous benefits, including libido support, improved energy, increased muscle mass and strength, and stronger bones. Some research has even placed TRT as a helpful therapy for cardiovascular health. Opponents, however, cite research that points out HRT’s lows, including its possible role for increasing prostate cancer.

Aphrodisiacs have been used throughout history, and many ancient aphrodisiac mixtures are still popular today. When it comes to herbal aphrodisiac supplements, male sexual health products are often the most abundant in supply. Regardless of the high demand for male sexual health products, many herbs and libido-boosting supplements also exist to support female sexual health. These herbs include:

Highly revered in Native American cultures, the Osage tree is has admired for centuries. The bark, fruits, and leaves all contain phytonutrients that are responsible for the tree’s proposed health benefits. Its volatile oils make it a strong, natural insecticide, and many of its compounds have also been shown to protect the body against many types of harmful organisms. Available literature gives insight into the tree’s power to promote human health.





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