Semen Therapy Net
Semen Therapy is the popular name for the practice of swallowing semen from a healthy man more than twice a week.
The medical term is "seminal fluid" (semen, cum, load of sperm, etc.), "ingestion" (taken orally) "regime" (which doctors use when prescribing a pattern of behavior for your health benefit).
The term Semen Therapy became famous when a hoaxed CNN.com web page was emailed around the world with vigor.
Then CNN.com sued the imaginative young man who created the page.
Many men where shocked that it had not been a true news story.
Some never gave up hope though.And sure enough, years later, research has been released that proves the health benefits of swallowing semen!
Ironically some of the very claims in the fantasy news report were confirmed.
I wonder if the intuitive young man sued CNN.com when they publish a real web page that infringed on his copywrite.
It has been 10 years.Semen being swallowed more than twice a week has health benefits for women."
That is a fact.
So what is left to do?Well, I believe that this simple fact has to be delivered, confidently, to every college campus and media outlet and medical professional, in the world.
...in every language.
...for every culture.
..."Semen Therapy" should be on every tongue.
"But what can I do?" you ask yourself.You can tell anyone who will listen the three definitive references to the proof of the health benefits of a Seminal Fluid Ingestion Regime.
1. The Valentine's Day editorial written by Dr. Lazar Greenfield in the journal Surgery News, “the official newspaper of the American College of Surgeons [ACS],” when he was editor-in-chief. At the time was president-elect of the ACS itself. Also he is the inventor of the "Greenfield vena caval filter" a medical device that prevents blood clots in the lungs.
"One of the legends of St. Valentine says that he was a priest arrested by Roman Emperor Claudius II for secretly performing marriages. Claudius wanted to enlarge his army and believed that married men did not make good soldiers, rather like Halsted’s feelings about surgical residents. But Valentine’s Day is about love, and if you remember a romantic gut feeling when you met your significant other, it might have a physiological basis.
"It has long been known that Drosophila raised on starch media are more likely to mate with other starch-raised flies, whereas those fed maltose have similar preferences. In a study published online in the November issue of the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, investigators explored the mechanism for this preference by treating flies with antibiotics to sterilize the gut and saw the preferences disappear (Proc. Nad. Acad. Sci. U.S.A. 2010 Nov. 1).
"In cultures of untreated flies, the bacterium L. plantarum was more common in those on starch, and sure enough, when L. plantarum was returned to the sterile groups, the mating preference returned. The best explanation for this is revealed in the significant differences in their sex pheromones. These experiments also support the hologenome theory of evolution wherein the unit of natural selection is the “holobiont,” or combination of organism and its microorganisms, that determines mating preferences.
"Mating gets more interesting when you have an organism that can choose between sexual and asexual reproduction, like the rotifer. Biologists say that it’s more advantageous for a rotifer to remain asexual and pass 100% of its genetic information to the next generation. But if the environment changes, rotifers must adapt quickly in order to survive and reproduce with new gene combinations that have an advantage over existing genotypes. So in this new situation, the stressed rotifers, all of which are female, begin sending messages to each other to produce males for the switch to sexual reproduction (Nature 2010 Oct. 13). You can draw your own inference about males not being needed until there’s trouble in the environment.
"As far as humans are concerned, you may think you know all about sexual signals, but you’d be surprised by new findings. It’s been known since the 1990s that heterosexual women living together synchronize their menstrual cycles because of pheromones, but when a study of lesbians showed that they do not synchronize, the researchers suspected that semen played a role. In fact, they found ingredients in semen that include mood enhancers like estrone, cortisol, prolactin, oxytocin, and serotonin; a sleep enhancer, melatonin; and of course, sperm, which makes up only 1%-5%. Delivering these compounds into the richly vascularized vagina also turns out to have major salutary effects for the recipient. Female college students having unprotected sex were significantly less depressed than were those whose partners used condoms (Arch. Sex. Behav. 2002;31:289-93). Their better moods were not just a feature of promiscuity, because women using condoms were just as depressed as those practicing total abstinence. The benefits of semen contact also were seen in fewer suicide attempts and better performance on cognition tests.
"So there’s a deeper bond between men and women than St. Valentine would have suspected, and now we know there’s a better gift for that day than chocolates.
- Dr. Lazar Greenfield, M.D., retired Chairman of the Department of Surgery and Surgeon-in-Chief of University of Michigan Hospitals, and is serving currently as Chair Emeritus. He is board-certified in General, Vascular and Cardiothoracic Surgery and has been listed in the Best Doctors in America since 1992. Dr. Greenfield holds the Frederick A. Coller Distinguished Chair in Surgery and is the author of over 400 articles, 100 chapters, and two major textbooks.source
2. After careful consideration he released a public challenge to anyone to dispute that what he had said was true.
"The biochemical properties of semen that were reviewed have been documented in peer-reviewed journals and represent the remarkable way that Nature promotes bonding between men and women..."
3. Woman gynecologist Dr. Judith Weinstock of New York wrote her own editorial defending the facts Dr. Greenfield had stated, and then added a bomb-shell of her own. Another study! This one documenting a reduction in a terrible condition that can cause miscarriages or even death of pregnant women, of 12 times.
"A study from The Journal of Reproductive Immunology from November, 2006 found that if a woman swallows her partner’s semen, her chances of having preeclamsia are reduced significantly." "In 1993 Pierre-Yves Robillard of The University Hospital of Pointe a Pitre, Guadeloupe reported that if women who did not use condoms got pregnant within four months of starting sexual relations with their partners, they had a 12-times chance of getting preeclampsia over those who had been with their partners for longer. With a new partner as father, their chances were five times higher."
Reflections of a Gynecologist
Dr. Judith Weinstock is a graduate of Baylor College of Medicine in Houston, Texas, and has been chosen as one of New York Magazine's Best Doctors for 5 years in a row.