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Traditional Chinese medicine and impotence
Impotence has always been a taboo topic for men no matter what culture or region they come from. Impotence, even with scientific information, can be tough to address. Preexisting conditions could affect a man's erection. Also, there are psychological aspects that could also influence a man's biological processes. In medical perspective, it all depends on whatever the doctor finds or does not find in the patient. To truly address this issue, many people have taken extensive steps and methods with unique diets, medications and treatments to manage underlying conditions that contribute to impotence. Others follow Traditional Chinese Medicine as a way to manage impotence.

Veyromax is a herbal medicine to treat impotence. Tested by STC HK (Hong Kong) and Permulab Sdn. Bhb. (Malaysia) it does not have any Western drugs that can cause the negative side effects. A study shows more than 80% user satisfaction by the end of the first week after taking Veyromax and 90% by the end of the second week. Read more about veyromax

Shenyi Center of Chinese medicine has a variety of Chinese medicine for impotence. click here

Chinese Medicine Category
Chinese medicine for impotence research

The history of ginseng in the management of erectile dysfunction in ancient China (3500-2600 BCE)
Emperor Shen-Nung was the second of China's mythical emperors (3500-2600 BCE). Widely considered the father of Chinese medicine, he catalogued over 365 species of medicinal plants which he personally tasted. Through his treatise 'Shen Nung Benchau Jing', we relive Emperor Shen-Nung's contribution to urology with reference to his management of erectile dysfunction. Time-related sources in medical and historical literature were reviewed, including the 'Shen Nung Benchau Jing' (The medicine book of Emperor Shen-Nung), archives and manuscripts at the Wellcome History of Medicine Collection, the Royal Society of Medicine, London, The Hong Kong Museum of Medical Sciences, and The Museum of Medical History, Shanghai, China. Chinese traditional herbal medicine began approximately 5000 years ago. Agricultural clan leader, Emperor Shen-Nung, was said to have a 'crystal-like belly' to watch the reactions in his own stomach of the herbs he collected. Ginseng was among of Shen Nung's contributions to herbal medicine. He experienced a warm and sexually pleasurable feeling after chewing the root. He advocated this as a treatment for erectile dysfunction and used it to stimulate sexual appetite. The reputation of ginseng as an aphrodisiac is based on the doctrine of signatures, since the adult root has a phallic shape. Shen-Nung believed that ginseng's resemblance to the human form is proof of its rejuvenative and aphrodisiac properties. It was believed that the closer the similarity to the human figure, the more potent the root. The use of ginseng for erectile dysfunction by Emperor Shen-Nung was unique for its time. It continues to hold parallels as a modern-day herbal aphrodisiac 5000 years on. Keywords: Ancient China, erectile dysfunction, ginseng, history of urology