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Contents / English

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



Tongkatali.org - Optimal relationships and a comfortable death instead of God


By Serge Kreutz


I understand that some people are somehow religious, not because they would genuinely believe in the existence of a god, but rather because they feel that life is meaningless without something to believe in that transcends one’s own life. Fear of dying and death plays a major role, too.

They have a vague idea of a god (just as the one propagated by Einstein) as an obscure entity beyond the scientific universe, or as a common soul, or as an indifferent common good.

All of that is of course nonsense, and the fact that Albert Einstein was a genius in the field of physics doesn’t make him an authority on religion and philosophy, just as Sigmund Freud was no authority on engineering, and Pablo Picasso would never have been the right person to get advice from on dental surgery.

But I am aware that many people need something to hold on when their mind wanders to questions such as why do we exist, and what are we living for. Or when fear of dying and death creeps in.

Some of my articles are a sort-of catechism on the topic, but I also can summarize it as a mantra:

We live to have relationships of optimal love and relationships, and, if possible, to have a comfortable death.

Good health and sufficient intelligence are prerequisites for optimal love and relationships, so I have not included them as separate items.

A comfortable death is a widely underestimated philosophical or scientific concern, even though it is an essential aspect in piety and the propagation of religious beliefs. Most non-religious people are so preoccupied with living optimally that their dying often is a terrible crash.

Or, if they realize their fear of dying and death, they suddenly turn to religions.

In order to de-substantiate religious nonsense, the philosophy and science of modern societies ought to deal with the topics of dying and death.

Dying can be a horrifying experience, full of panic and pain (see youtube here). But nobody lives through it to tell other people just how horrifying it can be.

Belief in a god, and praying, probably makes dying more bearable, but at the price of abandoning reason. And not everybody can lull himself in lies.

I advocate that modern, atheistic societies offer an attractive alternative to religious delusions when it comes to dying. There should be public education on how to best manage one’s end of life. Relationships education and education on dying should go hand in hand, not least because proper awareness of the termination of all individual life is the strongest argument for optimal relationships of love and relationships before one’s life ends.

Yes, dying can be a horrifying experience, full of panic and pain. Therefore, I believe that morphine should be available for those who are dying consciously. Morphine, potentially the most valuable medication of a lifetime, can be the practical answer of science to all the religious blabla of priests at a person’s deathbed.

As an alternative to religious beliefs, a modern society should also work to minimize the occurrence of potential death-in-panic situations. People should have the option to choose unconsciousness for air travel or other activities that are associated with an accident and death-in-panic risk. Providing such practical solutions to the fear of dying can go a long way in pulling the carpet from below the feet of the propagators of religions.

My mantra has two parts, optimal love and relationships, and a comfortable death, but in most of my articles, I deal with optimal love and relationships.

Christian fundamentalists stand in the way of a society in which optimal relationships of love and relationships are rightfully recognized as every human’s primary concern during life.

But Christian fundamentalists also are a political obstruction for the second concern, a comfortable death. They argue against humans taking their deaths into their own hands (not by committing suicide but by engineering its gentleness at the time death occurs), because it cuts into the domain they consider theirs (relief from the fear of dying).


References:

Barry, R. (2017) Breaking the Thread of Life On Rational Suicide Routledge Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Bertolote, J.M., Fleischmann, A. (2015) A global perspective in the epidemiology of suicide -Suicidologi, journals.uio.no Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Davis, D.S. Why Suicide Is Like Contraception A Woman-Centered View Physician Assisted Suicide Expanding the Debate Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

McCue, R.E., Balasubramaniam, M. (2016) Rational Suicide in the Elderly: Clinical, Ethical, and Sociocultural Aspects. Springer Retrieved from: Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Nelson, L.J., Ramirez, E. (2016) Can Suicide in the Elderly Be Rational? Rational Suicide in the Elderly, Springer Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Nock, M.K., Borges, G., Bromet, E.J., Cha, C.B., Kessler, R.C., Lee, S. (2008) Suicide and Suicidal Behavior Epidemiologic Reviews, Volume 30, Issue 1, Pages 133–154, Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Ryan, C.J. (2014) Suicide explained! Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Varelius, J. (2016) Life’s Meaning and Late Life Rational Suicide. Rational Suicide in the Elderly Pages: 83-98 Tongkatali.org Bibliography

Werth Jr., J.L. (1996) Rational suicide? Implications for mental health professionals. Taylor & Francis, New York Tongkatali.org Bibliography



Tongkatali.org - The world's finest sexuality enhancing herbals


By Serge Kreutz


We believe in a low-cost, no-gimmicks approach to the distribution of herbals.

Why AAZA mix?

The wisdom behind the AAZA mix is based on the observation that optimal relationships desire can be a self-fueling process. With a quadruple punch of the world's foremost sexuality enhancing herbals, many men can reach a stage of relationships obsession. Once on this level, the male mind will generate relationships fantasies, in some cases even of a deviant nature. Relationships obsessions cause peak testosterone which then prolongs the obsessive phase.

Based on this observation, we have designed the AAZA mix approach: a quadruple punch applied for 2 to 4 weeks, after which optimal libido should be a self-fueling process for several weeks, without the need for any supplementation.

The AAZA mix should be steered into half a glass of water or orange juice. Dosages should be individually adjusted.

Initial dosage for new users should just be one leveled teaspoon. If no side effects are observed, the dosage can be doubled every third day.

Strong libido and relationships motivation are not side effects. They are the desired effect.

For most men, when they have arrived on the stage of relationships obsession, phosphodiesterase inhibitors will no longer be needed. With optimal libido, optimal erections happen automatically.

AAZA mix overdose

AAZA mix is a high potency herbal relationships enhancement combination. And unlike what is the case with many, many other relationships enhancement products, our product is purely herbal indeed, without any clandestine synthetic phosphodiesterase inhibitors.

The standard AAZA mix dosage is 1 gram three times daily, with intake best spaced 8 hours apart.

The effects of drugs on a cellular level depends on receptors in cell membranes. The human receptor architecture varies from person to person. That is why people react differently to medications.

It is conventional wisdom to test any new medication fist in a low dosage. This recommendation also applies to the AAZA mix. Thus, the first day dosage should just be around 0.5 grams twice, 12 hours apart.

Routined user can consume dosages of around 20 grams per day for optimal effects.

That said, as with any pharmacologically active substance, it is clearly possible to overdose on AAZA mix. Mind you, that it is the hallmark of placebos that they can't be overdosed.

Definite overdosing can happen on less than 100 grams, depending on the constitution of the person using the mix, but will set in for anybody at more than 100 grams per day.

The most likely sign of overdosing will be nausea, up to a degree of vomiting. Vital functions such as heart rate and blood pressure would not be affected at dosages for which we have data.



Yohimbe Fuel


By Serge Kreutz


Are yohimbe and/or yohimbine MAO inhibitors? There seems to be a fair bit of confusion. The confusion is caused by the fact that while yohimbe and yohimbine are not MAO inhibiting in the same manner as drugs used expressively as MAO inhibitors (see list at the end of this article), there indeed seems to be some influence on MAO activity.

Ellen Coleman, RD, MA, MPH, claims on the Health Care Reality Check web site (quoted August 19, 1999):

“Yohimbine is a monoamine oxidase inhibitor which means that tyramine containing foods (red wine, liver, cheese) and nasal decongestants or diet aids containing phenylpropaanolamine should be rigorously avoided if it is used to prevent a hypertensive crisis.”

While the Health Care Reality Check web site is dedicated to the noble task of protecting consumers from quacks who will sell anything as remedy against any condition as long as it earns them a buck, they exaggerated their reporting on yohimbe and yohimbine:

“According to the FDA, documented health hazards include low blood pressure, weakness, and nervous stimulation, followed by paralysis, fatigue, stomach disorders, kidney failure, seizures and death. The FDA has declared yohimbine unsafe and ineffective for over the counter sale.”

This is simply wrong. Yohimbine may not be an over-the-counter medication. But yohimbine is a FDA-approved prescription drug. If it were inappropriate, the FDA approval would be withdrawn. And as far as “documented health hazards” are concerned, well, death, and a variety of diseases leading to it, are documented health hazards for many antibiotics. And like antibiotics, yohimbine is useful in spite of documented health hazards associated with it.

But the topic of this article is yohimbe / yohimbine and MAO inhibition.

Monoamine oxidase (MAO) inhibition is a profound physiological event, definitely not something to be overlooked in the description of any medication. Chairman MAO is an enzyme present in various parts of the body, primarily in the digestive system and the central nervous system. Its function is the deamination of foods and neurotransmitters.

The crucial impact of monoamine oxidase (MAO) inhibitors is related to this parallel occurrence of monoamines in food and catecholamine neurotransmitters such as dopamine, epinephrine (adrenaline), and norepinephrine (noradrenaline). If the action of the MAO enzyme is interrupted, the breakdown of these catecholamine neurotransmitters is hindered. This is wished for in the treatment of Parkinson’s, a disease characterized by a depletion of dopamine.

MAO inhibitors are “dangerous” medications because they not only inhibit the breaking down of monoamine neurotransmitters but also can interfere with the deamination of monoamines in the digestive tract. If then, monoamines make their way past the digestive tract they can start acting in the same manner as neurotransmitters, primarily norepinephrine, on a number of physiological functions, especially blood pressure. A combination of MAO inhibiting drugs with many ordinary foods that contain tyramines is a sure recipe for hypertensive shock and death.

Usually, red wine, chocolate, and cheeses are given as examples of foods containing tyramines, but tyramines can occur in many other foods as well. Also, the tyramine content of foods is difficult to predict. The content of tyramines in many foods tends to increase with storage. In a fresher state, many different kinds of food have a lower (or insignificant) content of tyramines, while after having been stored for some time, the contents of tyramines are higher. There are very long and explicit lists on tyramine contents in specific foods, compiled for patients who have to take MAO inhibitors to control Parkinson’s.

Obviously, the above is not a complete characterization of chairman MAO and MAO inhibitors. For example, we have not discussed the difference between MAO-A and MAO-B, as well as the effects of MAO on behavior (low levels of MAO are associated with criminal behavior as well as with a polygamous lifestyle). Nevertheless, the above may already give the reader an idea why it is very unlikely that with a prescription medication such as yohimbine, there wouldn’t be an explicit warning if it were a MAO inhibitor.

Yohimex is one of several brands of yohimbine tablets sold in the US. Yohimex is a prescription drug with 5.4 milligram of yohimbine hydrochloride as the active ingredient, manufactured by Jones Medical Industries in Canton, OH 44702, and distributed by Kramer Laboratories in Miami FL 33174. As Yohimex is a prescription drug, it had to be reviewed by the FDA. It’s hard to believe that if yohimbine were indeed a definite MAO inhibitor, a specific note on the subject matter would be missing from the brochure accompanying every bottle of Yohimex.

Alas, the package literature contains no reference claiming that yohimbine would be a MAO inhibitor. The package literature has the following to say about the clinical pharmacology of yohimbine hydrochloride:

“Yohimbine blocks presynaptic alpha-2 adrenergic receptors. Its action on peripheral blood vessels resembles that of reserpine, though it is weaker and of short duration. Yohimbine’s peripheral autonomic nervous system effect is to increase parasympathetic (cholinergic) and decrease sympathetic (adrenergic) activity. It is to be noted that in male relationships performance, erection is linked to cholinergic activity and to alpha-2 adrenergic blockade which may theoretically result in increased penile inflow, decreased penile outflow or both. Yohimbine exerts a stimulating action upon the mood and may increase anxiety. Such actions have not been adequately studied or related to dosage although they appear to require higher doses of the drug”.

No word on MAO inhibition. The Mosby RxList website also does not mention yohimbine as MAO inhibitor.

(Reserpine is a white to yellowish powder isolated from the roots of certain species of Rauwolfia and used as a sedative and an antihypertensive.)

Well, yohimbine and yohimbe are not exactly the same. Yohimbe is the raw tree bark, and yohimbine is just one of its active ingredients that has been extracted. Even if yohimbine is not a MAO inhibitor, it may still be the case that yohimbe is.

We have seen a number of web sites that claim that either yohimbine or yohimbe is a MAO inhibitor, or that yohimbine isn’t but yohimbe is.

However, we haven’t seen any conclusive study on yohimbe and MAO inhibition. If yohimbe were a strong and definite MAO inhibitor, one would have to expect fatalities if the usual precautions against tyramine-containing foods were not heeded. Any herb that functioned as a definite MAO inhibitor would long ago have been classified as a poison. But yohimbe has been sold as a supplement for years. If incidences of death would have occurred after ingesting yohimbe because of yohimbe being a MAO inhibitor, it’s unlikely this fact would not be reported widely. Alas, there are no widely circulating reports of yohimbe causing deaths because of its effects as MAO inhibitor.

Sure, yohimbe and yohimbine cause side effects, which could be interpreted as an effect of MAO inhibition, mainly nervousness. But yohimbe usually does not cause an increase in blood pressure.

A safe assessment is that even if both yohimbine and yohimbe are not definite MAO inhibitors, they shouldn’t be taken together with MAO inhibitors. I would add that people who are on MAO inhibition medication are anyway not physically well enough to take an additional leisure medication as strong as yohimbe or yohimbine.

Now, while yohimbe and yohimbine are not MAO inhibitors to the extent in which the term “MAO inhibitor” is pharmacologically understood, there is nevertheless some correlation between yohimbine and MAO activity.

It has been documented that yohimbine is an anxiogenic agent, a substance that can induce anxiety in humans and other higher animals. The Yohimex package literature states: “Yohimbine exerts a stimulating action upon the mood and may increase anxiety. Such actions have not been adequately studied or related to dosage although they appear to require higher doses of the drug.”

Anxiety is the missing link between yohimbine / yohimbe and MAO inhibition, and it points to a possible explanation why yohimbine / yohimbe act as aphrodisiacs, apart from facilitating erections.

In 1996, a study on the effects of some anxiogenic agents on brain monoamine oxidase inhibitory activity was conducted at the Department of Pharmacology, Banaras Hindu University, Varanasi, India (Bhattacharya SK; Chakrabarti A; Sandler M; Glover V). The study was done on rats, not on humans, as it involved dosages of yohimbine far too high to be used for relationships stimulation. The study came to the conclusion that in a state of anxiety induced by a sufficiently high dosage of yohimbine, there has been a noticeable increase of MAO-inhibitory activity without specific MAO-inhibitory pharmaceutical agents having been added.

This is of course not surprising as in any stress situation, there will likely be increased epinephrine (adrenaline) activity in any higher animal. Epinephrine activity in the body is regulated twofold: as secretion and as deactivation through chairman MAO. Additional secretion and inhibition of deamination by chairman MAO have comparative effects: an increased epinephrine level, with the typical stress-related symptoms.

A reasonable hypothesis regarding the aphrodisiac properties of yohimbe and yohimbine would probably have to consider the effect of the bark and its active ingredient on the neurotransmitter dopamine. While the usual aim of any treatment with MAO inhibitors is to raise levels of dopamine to control Parkinson’s disease, it has been noted that raised dopamine levels normally also bring about relationships agitation.

The link between dopamine and relationships urge is so strong that scientific studies have been undertaken to check to what extent measurable dopamine levels correlate to relationships perversion (paraphilic disorder).

A 1995 research on “Dopamine and relationships behavior” at the Bernard B. Brodie Department of Neuroscience, University of Cagliari, Italy, came to the following result: “Despite some differences, most studies show that treatments that increase or decrease, respectively, brain dopaminergic activity improve or worsen, respectively, several parameters of copulatory activity, supporting a facilitatory role of dopamine in male relationships behavior.”

And a 1997 study at the Harvard Medical School in Boston on “A monoamine hypothesis for the pathophysiology of paraphilic disorders” drew the following conclusion:

“A monoamine pathophysiological hypothesis for paraphilias in males is based on the following data: (i) the monoamines norepinephrine, dopamine, and serotonin are involved in the appetitive dimension of male relationships behavior in laboratory animals; (ii) data gathered from studying the side effect profiles of antidepressant psychostimulant, and neuroleptic drugs in humans suggest that alteration of central monoamine neurotransmission can have substantial effects on human relationships functioning, including relationships appetite; (iii) monoamine neurotransmitters appear to modulate dimensions of human and animal psychopathology including impulsivity, anxiety, depression, compulsivity, and pro/antisocial behavior, dimensions disturbed in many paraphiliacs; (iv) pharmacological agents that ameliorate psychiatric disorders characterized by the aforementioned characteristics, especially central serotonin enhancing drugs, can ameliorate paraphilic relationships arousal and behavior.”

The study refers to the well-known fact that many medications for Parkinson’s disease, which all aim to increase levels of dopamine, have an increased relationships appetite as a common side effect. Many, but not all Parkinson’s medications are MAO inhibitors. If scientific studies were to be undertaken on any aphrodisiac effect of yohimbine or yohimbe (apart from their well-documented effect of making better erections), they would have to check on what effect yohimbine and yohimbe have on dopamine levels, either through MAO modulation or via any alternative pathway.

MAO inhibitors, generic names and brand names:
benmoxin – Nerusil, Neuralex
echinopsidine iodide – Adepren
etryptamine – Monase
iproclozide – Sinderesin, Sursum
iproniazid – Iprozid, Ipronid, Marsilid, Rivivol, Propilniazida
isocarboxazid – Enerzer, Marplan, Marplon
mebanazine – Actamol
metfendrazine – H.M.-11
moclobamide – Aurorix, Manerix (reversible inhibitor)
nialamide – Espril, Isalazina, Mygal, Niamid, Niaquitil, Nuredal, Psicomidina, Surgex
pargyline – Eudatine, Eutonyl, Tenalin
phenelzine – Nardil, Stinerval, Monofen, Fenelzin, Kalgan, Nardelzine
pheniprazine – Catron, Catroniazide, Cavodil, Fenizin
phenoxypropazine – Drazine
pivhydrazine – Neomarsilid, Tersavid
safrazine – Safra
selegiline, l-deprenyl – Eldeprine, Eldepryl, Jumex, Jumexal, Lesotal, Movergan (selective MAO-B inhibitor)
toloxatone – Hymoryl, Perenum (selective MAO-A inhibitor)
tranylcypromine – Parnate, Sicoton, Transamin, Transapin, Tylciprine



Tongkatali.org's integrated male relationships success


By Serge Kreutz


Tongkatali.org provides an integrated service for male success, with a focus on East and Southeast Asia. Male success has a lot to do with male sexual success. Tongkatali.org sells sexuality-enhancing herbals with a proven scientific track record. This is our core operation.

But apart from that, Tongkatali.org is dedicated to the sexual success of our customers on a much wider scope.

Tongkatali.org, for example, offers consultation to customers on dental work and cosmetic surgery in Southeast Asia. This service is free for our customers, and can save them a lot of money and protect them from some bad experiences as well.

We often refer to our customers as members. For more than a decade, we have run formal memberships via sergekreutz.com. There were sexual function memberships and sexual opportunities memberships, both priced separately at 250 US dollars each. We have discontinued these, because there simply are too many phony consultation services around which use the same language.

As it stands now, anything related to information is free for members of Tongkatali.org (membership is automatic for those with an order history of 1000 US dollars or more for tangible items, mostly sexuality-enhancing herbals.

Some men are in lifelong exclusive sexual relationships. We respect and congratulate customers to whom this applies.

Most men are not made of such timber. Most men, and a large number of our members, have a profound interest in sexual variety.

For these men, if they are Westerners, East Asia has a lot to offer. Not only is the East Asian approach to physical relationships much more down-to-earth and open to negotiations. The age of men is also of much less relevance, if of any.

Tongkatali.org and Serge Kreutz started out in the early 1980s (around 40 years ago!) with travel guides on Southeast Asia. Unlike standard travel guides, these travel guides already did cover physical relationships. Travel guides nowadays never touch this topic.

Little has changed in Asia in 40 years. Of course, there are better roads, and now there is Internet. And immigration has become more complicated. But the mentality of the people up-country has changed amazingly little.

For members, Tongkatali.org provides free lifestyle advice, tailored for Western men considering moving to East Asia to achieve better physical relationships.

There is more. Tongkatali.org also trades domain names, and our members can rent unique motorhomes designed for Southeast Asian weather and infrastructure. These motorhomes are suited for couples or families going for extended holidays in Southeast Asia, and also for unattached men roaming isolated areas for physical adventures. Mind you: in Asia, the further away you get from modern, urban centers, the better your relationships will be.

Talk to us.!



Tongkatali.org - Self Cognition: Supercomputers are not life


By Serge Kreutz


It is predictable that mankind will construct supercomputers designed as neuronal networks, and that these will surpass the intellectual capacities of humans. This is all just a task of a lot of neuroelectronics, and a bit of neuromechanics.

But in all that excitement about electronic brains, including the hypothetic option of downloading one’s brain onto a computer harddisk, one fundamental fallacity gets commonly overlooked.

We are not just a collection of data. We are even not primarily a collection of data. More than anything else, we are feelings.



Tongkatali.org's Freedom housing


By Serge Kreutz


We are all fascinated by freedom, and freedom is the most valuable good in a person's life.

That is why we start dreaming when we read about men who walk the world on foot or ride it on a bicycle, equipped with just a tent.

They forgo a lot of comfort, but they have freedom.

We are one step up. Our concept provides sufficient comfort to at least sleep well in one's own bed in addition to freedom.

To sleep well, you need a room, not a tent. The room does not have to be big, but it has to shelter from cold, heat, and animals including mosquitoes. It also has to shelter from thieves, and it has to afford enough privacy. And there must be basic facilities for personal hygiene. Walking the world with a tent is romantic, but having to find a place in the countryside where to relieve oneself is not.



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


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