Some background information: both my wife and I have been working out for about three months now. We have both successfully lost over 20 pounds each. However, the one thing that seems to be kicking our ass is the belly fat. We can't seem to lose it all, despite having lost a lot of weight. We had changed our lifestyles completely, and went from no exercise at all to exercising several times a week and eating 100% better than we used to. I'm certain that this is of course a big part of the equation, and even if your'e looking to quickly lose the belly fat, this is something to take into consideration as well that an old fashioned plan of diet and exercise may be your answer as well.
I’m commenting on this page about Papaya/papain enzyme warnings in relation to the info on Progesterone. I am enthusiastic about using the greenish papaya and seeds on a periodic basis for parasite cleansing, and following the protocol frequency mentioned but have some concern about the potential negative effect on body progesterone levels. For the last 6 years or so and I’m 60 now, I use progesterone cream (the only very good organic one from Organic Excellence) on a 3 week on, 1 week off basis. Older people, even men can benefit from some progesterone in its natural form as our bodies make much less or none as we age. Of course, everyone will be different in how much papain and periodic use of the parasite smoothie will affect their progesterone levels but just wondering if you have more info on specifics of that in particular? The idea I came up with is to drink or start a 4 day course of papaya smoothie for parasites during the progesterone off week, then only 1 or 2 the following week, skip and repeat after 2 weeks. There must be a way to have it all, but I think for most women using papain enzymes on any regular basis would not be a good idea as the effects of estrogen dominance and low progesterone is something to be avoided or remedied if one has that imbalance (likely in case of PMS).
This addictive nature of this substance is reinforced by its abilities in creating intensely pleasurable feelings. Heroin accomplishes this by binding to opioid receptors in the body. Once the chemical interaction has taken place, the affected nerve cells are prompted to release a neurotransmitter called dopamine . Dopamine is a special molecule--and important in mediating feelings of pleasure that are rewarding to the user. It's these sensations of reward that can kickstart and later reinforce a growing addiction, as the user continually seeks to repeat the behavior - in this case, heroin use - that lead to them in the first place.