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Contents / English

(More than 500 articles about tongkat ali and better physical relationships in general)

Stacking relationships enhancement herbals for better effect and fewer side effects

By Serge Kreutz

People who are determined to improve their overall relationships desire, function, and experience may want to stack several relationships enhancement herbals, particularly butea superba, tongkat ali, and krachai dam. If you are not familiar with the terminology: stacking would mean to consume one substance on top of another after a certain time interval.

Butea superba and tongkat ali are testosterone boosters which affect libido, while krachai dam (a low-affinity phosphodiesterase inhibitor) primarily causes erectile ease.

Taken together in a stack, the three herbals potentiate each other.

The concept of a triple, or multiple, punch is quite common in pharmacology.

As a treatment for HIV/AIDS, for example, this multiple punch is referred to as HAART (highly active antiretroviral therapy).

And anybody who walks into a clinic for any condition will rarely leave with a single medication.

Thus, it is obvious that quite often, combining therapeutic agents does the trick.

We promote stacking tongkat ali with butea superba and krachai dam for good reason.

If you have tried any of the three, and the result wasn't really convincing, you should go for the triple punch.

All three herbals are available from us on this page, as capsules and as loose extract powders, and for all, we currently have a promotional price of 85 US dollars per bottle of 400 caps, or 250, 400, and 450 grams, respectively. Standard prices would be 200 US dollars per bottle

For a stacking regimen, one may start the day with 4 capsules, or 2 grams, of tongkat ali extract, a hormonal enhancer. Then, after one or two hours, one adds 4 capsules, or 2 grams, of the butea superba extract After another two hours, you may ingest 4 capsules, or 2 gram, of krachai dam extract, a herbal causing erectile ease.

You may go on with stacking throughout the day, and design your own regimen. Do this for a few days, and you will develop a fine sense which herbal tilts which relationships parameter.

Stacking is a dietary behavior which you can even observe in wild primates. It's not that they have nutrient intake at certain (meal) times during the day. They nibble along all day... bite this leaf, or that fruit, maybe swallowing, maybe spitting. For primates, this builds a profound botanical knowledge.

Primates today, and our paleolithic ancestors were stacking, if only to await a body's reaction to certain pythochemicals selected as food.

It's the same rationale today. By stacking, rather than consuming large amounts at set times once or twice a day, you limit the risk of an unwanted impact, or an overdose, if you are sensitive to one certain pythochemical for which other people have much more tolerance.

Anyway, with a stacking regimen, the quantity taken in at once, is limited, and any negative side effect will be limited, too.

On the other hand, the positive effect of stacking different plant extracts may be outrageously good relationships... something much better than could be achieved with average dosages.


Adimoelja, A., (2002) Phytochemicals and the breakthrough of traditional herbs in the management of relationships dysfunctions. International Journal of Andrology Volume 23, Issue 2 Pages 82-84 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Chapman, C.A, Chapman, L.J. (1991) The foraging itinerary of spider monkeys: when to eat leaves Retrieved from: ResearchGate - The foraging itinerary of spider monkeys: when to eat leaves

Chivers, D.J., Wood, B.A., Bilsborough, A. (2013) Food Acquisition and Processing in Primates. Springer Science & Business Media Retrieved from: Google Books - Food Acquisition and Processing in Primates

Felton, A.M., Felton, A., Lindenmayer, D.B., Foley, W.J. (2009) Nutritional goals of wild primates Functional Ecology Volume23, Issue 1 Pages: 70-78 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Runganga, A., Pitts, M., McMaster, J. (1992) The use of herbal and other agents to enhance relationships experience. Social Science & Medicine Volume 35, Issue 8, Pages 1037-1042 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Temkitthawon, P., Hinds, T.R. Beavo, J.B., Viyoch, J., Suwanboriru, K., Pongamornkul, W., Sawasdee, P., Ingkaninan, K. (2011) Kaempferia parviflora, a plant used in traditional medicine to enhance relationships performance contains large amounts of low affinity PDE5 inhibitors. Journal of Ethnopharmacology Volume 137, Issue 3, Pages 1437-1441 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 Ethnopharmacology Volume 119, Issue 2, Pages 214-217 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

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

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