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Contents / English

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



Tongkat ali, the world's new most valuable plant


By Serge Kreutz


There have been times in the human history of the past 500 years when countries that now are considered Third World basket cases where actually baskets of wealth.

Sometimes, these baskets of wealth were self-administrated, and sometimes, the beneficiaries were colonial powers.

But always, the wealth was generated by highly valuable plants.

Example, the Caribbeans.

In the second half of the 18th century, Haiti was one of the richest places on earth, entirely due to the production of sugar.

"Haiti ... was the richest colony in the entire world. Economists estimate that in the 1750s Haiti provided as much as 50% of the Gross National Product of France." Bob Corbett, webster.edu, Why is Haiti so poor?

A Google search for the keywords "Haiti richest colony" will bring up numerous references to attest to this fact. And if you have the time for well-researched historical novels, you may enjoy the topic in Michener's "Caribbean".

It was a similar story with rubber for the Brazilian Amazon basin before the English bio-pirate Henry Wickam smuggled 70,000 tree seeds out of Brazil in 1876 to establish rubber plantations in British-owned Malaysia.

End of the 19th century, Manaus, the biggest urbanity in the Amazon basin, was one of the richest cities of the world, entirely owed to the Example, the Caribbeans. rubber sap.

Some 200 hundred years earlier, in the second half of the 17th century, it were the Indonesian spice islands that financed much of the Dutch political power of that era. By 1669, the Dutch East India Company, VOC, was the richest company the world had ever seen, with an own private army of 10,000 soldiers and its own fleet of warships.

Well, if there ever will again be a wealth record based on plants from Third World countries, then Indonesia and Malaysia will probably again have a role in it.

But this time it won't be rubber or spices.

For the most likely candidate is tongkat ali, the tree with the scientific name Eurycoma longifolia, which apparently possesses the magic power to turn every man into a hybrid of Arnold Schwarzenegger (see youtube video here), musclewise, and Casanova, libidowise ... and to prevent and cure all kinds of cancers, even cervical ones (not Arnold's).

I recommend the Indonesian government guards its borders well, so that this time, tongkat ali seeds won't be smuggled to Brazil... or even Haiti.







References:

Bhat, R., Karim, A.A. (2010) Tongkat Ali (Eurycoma longifolia Jack): A review on its ethnobotany and pharmacological importance. Fitoterapia Volume 81, Issue 7, Pages: 669-679 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Chamratpan, S., Homchuen, S. (2003) Ethnobotany in upper northeastern Thailand. III WOCMAP Congress on Medicinal and Aromatic Plants - Volume 1: Bioprospecting and EthnopharmacologyTongkatali.org Bibliography

Dubois, L. (2012) Haiti: The aftershocks of history. Henry Holt and Company Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Gelderblom, O., de Jong, A., Jonker, J. (2013) The Formative Years of the Modern Corporation: The Dutch East India Company VOC, 1602–1623. The Journal of Economic History Volume 73, Issue 4 Pages: 1050-1076 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Henkel, R.R., Wang, R., Bassett, S.H., Chen, T., Liu, N., Ying, Z., Tambi, M.I. (2013) Tongkat Ali as a Potential Herbal Supplement for Physically Active Male and Female Seniors—A Pilot Study. Phytotherapy Research Volume 28, Issue 4 Pages: 544-550 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Israel, J.I. (1989) Dutch primacy in world trade, 1585-1740 Clarendon Press Retrieved from: https://books.google.co.th/books?id=ybAHcV9thhAC&dq=Dutch+primacy+in+world+trade,+1585-1740&lr=&source=gbs_navlinks_s

Oliver-Smith, A. (2016) Haiti and the Historical Construction of Disasters. NACLA Report on the Americas Volume 43, Issue 4 Pages: 32-36 https://doi.org/10.1080/10714839.2010.11725505

Smiet, F. (2009) Threats to the Spice Islands. Oryx Volume 16, Issue 4 Pages: 323-328 Tongkatali.org Bibliography



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