Dieting On a Date
You already know to avoid garlic and onions if you plan on getting intimate after dinner, but did you know that leafy greens can improve your arousal levels? Or that a lot of foods you may avoid on dates for fear of making you gassy are actually great for bedroom performance?
In a new book (Diet for Great Sex: Food for Male and Female Sexual Health) author Christine DeLozier emphasizes the important connections between hormones, nerve pathways, and blood flow, and how integral nutrition is to keep all of those juices flowing.
We must care for the biological design of our bodies and our diet affects everything, including our romantic life. A great deal of clinical research demonstrates that certain eating habits increase blood flow to the genitals, balance sex hormones, and help nerves to be most responsive to our partner’s touch.
This great new book has a plan including all the ingredients to improve your intimate life from the inside out. Delicious recipes, meal plans, sample menus, and a dietary planner, as well as a date-night menu specifically designed to improve blood flow and increase pleasure. Sweetening the pot are an assortment of tips on how to please your partner once you’ve both digested your dinner.
Get the answers to:
The Ultimate Date Night Menu: Exactly what to eat to get optimal blood flow and passion
Recipes to Improve Your Intimate Life: How to prepare snacks and meals that will improve your intimate physiology
The Benefits of Fasting on Your Sex Life: How to use fasting to your advantage — without ever feeling like you’re starving
How to Optimize Your Nervous System for Better Sex: Increase your sensation, sensitivity and pleasure
Why the Vascular System is Key to Great Sex: How to maximize blood flow to improve libido, pleasure and performance
What Ancient Chinese Medicine Got Right: How principles of yin, yang and qi apply to sex
Non-Dietary Ingredients for Intimacy: The importance of sleep, environment and communication to great sex , she emphasizes the important connections between hormones, nerve pathways and blood flow, and how integral nutrition is to keep all of those juices flowing.
Christine DeLozier, L.Ac. specializes in sexual health, treating males, females, and all orientations and identities and helping them to develop dietary habits that support their sexual goals. As a young single mom, Christine worked as a waitress and attended the University of Rochester, studying Biology and Psychology full-time. She holds Master’s degrees in Acupuncture, Traditional Chinese Medicine, and Counseling and is a certified Holistic Nutritional Counselor. Always rather obsessed with diet, nutrition, and natural health, Christine’s philosophy is rooted in an evidence-based understanding of the physiological effect of food on the body, while honoring the wisdom of traditional Chinese medicine.