This product is back-ordered and is unavailable until June 26, 2014. Please come back to order!
FREE Shipping on Continental U.S. orders of $95.00
U.S. Shipping $2.50 per Adam's Cream
Canada Shipping $9.50 per Adam's Cream
Unique Herbal Blend For Men
Do you have a prostate problem?
HERE'S HOW TO FIND OUT!
If you answer "YES" to any of the following questions, there's a high probability you have a prostate problem.
If so, you should begin taking steps to immediately bring relief and restore normal function. (Keep in mind that if you're over the age of 45, the odds are 2 to 1 that you'll have problems with your prostate.)
Do you have to get up at night to urinate?
Do you have the sensation of not emptying your bladder completely?
After urinating, do you have to do it again in less than two hours?
Do you start and stop several times while urinating?
Do you sometimes find it difficult to postpone urination?
Do you ever have to push or strain to begin urination?
Are you suffering from some degree of impotence?
Are your erections becoming less firm?
Are your orgasms becoming less intense?
Do you have sex less than four times a month?
Why does prostate cancer occur so often in aging men? Consider the changes in testicular hormone production as men age:
1. Testosterone levels fall;
2.More testosterone is changed by 5-alpha-reductase enzyme to dihydrotestosterone (DHT), stimulating prostate growth;
3. Progesterone levels fall. Progesterone is vital to good health in men. It is the primary precursor of our adrenal cortical hormones and testosterone. Men synthesize progesterone in smaller amounts than women do, but it is still vital. Since progesterone is a potent inhibitor of 5-alpha-reductase, the decline of progesterone in aging males plays a roll in increasing the conversion rate of testosterone to DHT;
4. Estradiol (an estrogen) effect increases. Testosterone is a direct antagonist of estradiol. Both the fall in testosterone and the shift from testosterone to DHT allows increased effect of estradiol. Male estradiol levels are equivalent to or greater than that of postmenopausal females, but normally estradiol's effects are suppressed (antagonized) by the males greater production of testosterone. Perhaps estradiol is also the culprit (along with DHT) in prostate growth.
Apply 1/4 tsp. (a one inch strip) twice a day to thin skin areas (scrotum, inside arms, wrist, ankles, chest and feet). Do not use the 1st week of the month to give the receptors a break then resume using the rest of the month.
*"Testosterone is Only Part of the Picture
Some years back, a handful of men called or wrote to tell me of their experience with progesterone, usually the result of handling progesterone cream while helping a woman apply it. They reported that their symptoms of prostate enlargement or benign prostatic hypertrophy (BPH) such as urinary urgency and frequency decreased considerably and their sexual performance increased. Needless to say, this gave me much to think about.
Since then, several men with prostate cancer have told me their PSA (Prostate Specific Antigen) level - an indication of prostate cancer - decreased when they started using a daily dab of progesterone cream and that they had no progression of their prostate lesions since using the cream. One man called to say his bone metastasizes are now no longer visible by Mayo Clinic X-ray tests.
Though I retired from active practice ten years ago, six of my former patients with early prostate cancer have been using progesterone cream (along with diet, some vitamin and mineral supplements and saw palmetto) for about five years. All report their cancer has shown no progression.
The Wrong Treatment All These Years
Since Huggins showed, in 1941, that castration (removal of the testicles) slowed progression of prostate cancer, physicians have assumed it was the resulting lack of testosterone that slowed the cancer and ever since have relied on suppression of testosterone in their treatment of the disease. However, the testosterone suppression benefit only lasts two to three years, and then the prostate cancer progresses to an androgen (male hormone) intensive state that continues to spread. Despite this, metastatic prostate cancer patients are treated with androgen blockade through castration (orchectomy) and /or hormone-suppressing drugs."
*Exerpt from John R. Lee M.D. medical letter, January 1999 issue