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Women's Health

Hot Plants for Her

60 capsules (UltraCaps™ , Vegetarian)
buy 3 get 1 for free

To support healthy sexual drive, function and pleasure in women

Hot Plants™ for Her was developed in collaboration with medicine hunter Chris Kilham, a leader in the field of plant medicine.

  • This formula is based on the findings in his book, Hot Plants, a guide to herbal support for sexual fulfillment.
  • To develop this natural herbal formula, Kilham traveled to remote areas of the globe in search of native healers with traditional remedies for female sexual enhancement.

Enzymatic Therapy took these herbs, combined them with modern science and developed this unique formula to safely enhance female sex drive and promote sexual arousal and satisfaction.

Supplement Facts
Servings Per Container: 30                Serving Size: 2 UltraCaps
Amount Per Serving % Daily Value
Maca (Lepidium meyenii) Root Extract 400 mg *
RAshwagandha (Withania somnifera) Root Extract 250 mg *
Rhodiola (Rhodiola rosea) Root Extract 150 mg *
Eleuthero (Eleutherococcus senticosus) Root Extract 150 mg *
Catuaba (Erythroxylum catuaba) Bark Extract 4:1 100 mg *
* Daily Value not established.

 Other Ingredients:
natural polysaccharide capsule, cellulose, magnesium stearate, and silicon dioxide
 Contains No:
sugar, salt, yeast, wheat, gluten, corn, soy, dairy products, artificial coloring, artificial flavoring, preservatives and ingredients of animal origin. This product contains natural ingredients; color variations are normal.
Keep out of reach of children. Not for use by pregnant or lactating women. Consult a healthcare practitioner before use if you are taking prescription drugs. Not intended for use by persons under the age of 18.
Two UltraCaps™ daily, preferably one UltraCap twice daily with meals. If
Maca (Lepidium meyenii):
For the past several years in Peru, where the Maca plant grows, physicians have prescribed extracts from this plant to men with low libido and diminished erectile function, with excellent results. Recently researchers studying Maca have discovered two compounds they think are responsible for improved sexual stamina, namely the macamides and macaenes. It is these same compounds that help men and women obtain more frequent and more powerful orgasms.
Rhodiola Rosea:
This hardy plant grows high in the mountains of Europe and Asia, enduring cold and snow and lack of sunlight for much of the year. Hoping to gain some of Rhodiola's energy and stamina for themselves, early Siberians used extracts of the plants to boost strength and stamina. Not only did they have more energy, they discovered they had more sexual stamina, too. Rhodiola is an adaptogen, a plant that helps us adapt to changes in life and the stresses of everyday life. When we're stressed, our bodies shift into high gear causing a cascade of hormones to prevent and reduce harm. In cases of trauma (like a car accident or surgery) or simply nature at work (such as childbirth), these hormones are necessary. However, when we experience stress that's caused by work (your boss), or family (your teen-aged children), or personal struggles (your weight), this hormonal cascade can do more harm than good causing fatigue, added weight gain, poor metabolism, and impaired sexual function. Rhodiola helps make sure the ho rmonal cascade occurs when it's needed, to protect our health, not harm it. The result is better energy, better vitality, and better sex!
Ashwagandha (Withania somnifera):
Just like Rhodiola, Ashwagandha is an adaptogen, possessing powerful sex-enhancing powers. And just like Rhodiola, Ashwagandha has been helping women boost their desire for sex. Long considered India's most potent sex-enhancing plant, the country's women have used Ashwagandha for years to rev up their sex drives.
Catuaba (Erythroxylum catuaba):
Catuaba is a tree that grows in the dense, lush Brazilian Amazon, the largest tropical rainforest on Earth. For hundreds and hundreds of years, tribal peoples have used Catuaba bark to stimulate sexual desire. According to folk legend, the Tupi Indians discovered Catuaba bark's sex-enhancing effects and passed the knowledge on to other rainforest tribes. Today, Catuaba is used worldwide by women desiring passionate sex.
Eleuthero (Eleutherococcus senticosus) extract:
Sometime called Siberian ginseng, Eleuthero is actually not a ginseng at all, only a distant cousin. This leafy shrub is native to Eastern Russia and the mountains of China and has been used by tribal peoples for over 2,000 years to eliminate sexual fatigue. Eleuthero is another adaptogen, invigorating sexual function and restoring balance to all body functions.

Suggestions of usage: take two capsules of Hot Plants for HerTM per day and up to four depending upon needs.
This statement has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.

Improving sexual performance naturally
sexuality enhancement strategy
Author: Chris Kilham

Sex. It's everywhere. It's on TV (a lot!). It's in the books we read and the movie we watch. Even the radio seems a veritable hot bed of sex. (What would hard rock, soft jazz, or Motown classics be without songs about sex?) Magazines are full of sex and it's not just the 'naughty' ones with glossy centerfolds. From Sports Illustrated to Good Housekeeping, sex makes titillating headlines and cover stories. In facts, 21st Century America seems to be awash in sex, except where it countsin the bedrooms and love lives of married Americans.

No one really knows for sure how many of the 113 million married Americans are living as couples with DINS (dual income, no sex). Estimates range from 15 to 50%. Even couples who have sex fairly often feel like they are not having enough sex or that it's not as enjoyable as it was in the past, or both. And while women are stereotyped as the sex refusers and avoiders, surveys show that both women and men decline spousal advances fairly equally.

What's really interesting about this lack of sexual activity in America, is that the very same thing is happening to husbands and wives residing in Paris and London, as well as Lisbon and Madrid. Research has shown that married couples who reside within Western civilized countries are much more likely to have unhappy sex lives than their counterparts living elsewhere in the world. That's because the married couples residing in the rainforests of Brazil, the streets of Beijing, and the mountains of Tibet have access to powerful plant medicines that keep their sexual relationships healthy and happy. In fact, in China and India alone, over one billion men and women routinely incorporate plant medicines for healthy and satisfying sex.

As a medicine hunter, I have discovered effective plants and herbs all over the planet that really do improve orgasms in women and erections in men. Now it's your turn. I'm going to teach you how to enhance your sexuality and introduce you to an entire arsenal of libido lifting plants to help make sex fun, vibrant, and satisfying for both you and your partner.

Q. These plants sound too good to be true. Do they really work?

A. Yes, they do. Part of their success is their ability to work with your body's innate mechanisms for healthy sex. Good sex is much more than just stimulated body parts. But it's a good place to start! A man needs an erect penis that remains firm past foreplay and on into intercourse. He also needs to sustain that erection and experience forceful and pleasurable ejaculation when he and his partner are both ready for his orgasm. A woman needs to feel desire and feel desired for her nipples to be aroused, her clitoris stimulated, and her vagina lubricated the basics leading to her orgasm. Plants that enhance sex can help men and women obtain these bare necessities of sex. And unlike other supplements, you'll know if the medicinal plant you've purchased is actually doing what it promised to do. You can't really tell if the calcium supplement you take each day is making your bones stronger. But you will be able to tell pretty soon if Catuaba, for example, is increasing your sexual desire.

Q. Night after night, my husband falls asleep on the sofa. And the honest to goodness truth is that I'm too tired for sex, too. I love my husband and once upon a time I loved sex. But my job, the kids, those never-ending errands, and trying to keep up with the laundry is too exhausting. Is there a plant that can rev us up?

A. Many women are in the same sexless boat you're sailing around in and they don't like it any more than you do. In fact, women all over the world put their family's needs before their own, leading to some very tired moms and wives.

Q. Since I had a baby four months ago, I have no desire for sex. This is making my husband pretty frustrated and me too, actually. I'd love to want sex again.

A. A married woman with a baby and a toddler or two can feel that her body isn't really hers. So much for feeling sexy! While this fact can be a source of great pride and joy, it can also drain desire. As women enter perimenopause those years where they are still menstruating despite fluctuating estrogen levels they often have no desire for sex. Since estrogen is the engine that drives women's reproductive function, when it starts to go, sex goes too. Women who have reached menopause may find their minds wandering during sex. Pondering the car's need for an oil change or if the milk in the refrigerator has reached its expiration date makes for pretty blah sex. It also makes it nearly impossible to achieve orgasm.

Q. My husband has a desire for sex, but sometimes it's not enough. Even if we're both in the mood, he can't maintain his erection very long. It's very frustrating for us both.

A. For men it's often their equipment that lets them down. As men age, they find they can't get an erection hard enough or keep an erection long enough to satisfy their partners and themselves. Luckily, Mother Nature can help, Hot Plants for HerTM can help.

A brief introduction of Chris Kilham

The "Medicine Hunter" Chris Kilham is an Explorer-In-Residence at University of Massachusetts-Amherst, where he graduated in 1975 with a degree in Mind-Body Disciplines, a curriculum the university allowed him to design himself. This will tell you the most important thing one needs to know about Kilham. He's a trailblazer. He's been called everything from "the herbal Indiana Jones" to "the medicine hunter" and his travels have taken him all over the earth, in search of plants that can be used to improve the quality of life. His expeditions have taken him to India, China, Siberia, Brazil, Venezuela, Peru, Lebanon, Syria, Ghana, Austria, and the US. He swam with piranhas, walked on fire, ate fried scorpion and drank snake liquor. The Boston native was a marketing director for the Bread & Circus health food chain of stores. In 1995, after noting that 40% of pharmaceuticals currently in use come from plants, and that some plants used in that capacity are making a significant difference in the lives of many, he convinced a New Jersey-based herbal company to send him to the islands of Vanuatu. This would be followed by several more trips for several more companies, resulting in the development and popularity of many traditional plant-based food and medicinal products, including maca, horny goat weed, catuaba, tamanu oil, Lifeflower, herbal beverages and dozens more. Kilham is the author of twelve books, including Tales from the Medicine Trail, Psyche Delicacies, In Search Of the New Age, Awakening Kundalini and the newly published Hot Plants! He's also a frequent contributor to Prevention magazine. He's been featured on ABC's "20/20" and NPR's "The Savvy Traveler" as well as in the pages of The Boston Herald, The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal and USA Today. He also spent several years as a radio host, in and around the Boston area.

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