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Comfrey Oil For Jelqing

Comfrey Oil For Jelqing

I’ve been jelqing and moisturizing my penis with a salve made from several herbs that are good for bruising, skin growth, and muscle soreness. Comfrey is the main ingredient and the one with the most clinical evidence. Anyone can easily make their own oil by just putting dried comfrey leaves in their oil of choice and letting if steep for 2-3 weeks in a sunny window. You can also buy comfrey salves on the internet for fairly cheap. If you read about comfrey, you’ll recognize that it has a lot of potential in penis recovery. I haven’t noticed a single bruise since I’ve been using it, and I’ve been doing a lot of squeezes.

I don’t know, this comfrey idea sounds a little dicey.…entname=comfrey

The chemicals in comfrey might have a healing effect and reduce inflammation when applied to the skin. However, comfrey contains toxic chemicals that can be absorbed through the skin.

Comfrey is POSSIBLY SAFE for most people when applied to unbroken skin in small amounts for less than 10 days. It’s important to remember that the poisonous chemicals in comfrey can pass through the skin. Absorption of these chemicals increases if the skin is broken or if large amounts are applied.

Broken or damaged skin: Don’t apply comfrey to broken or damaged skin. Doing so might expose you to large amounts of the chemicals in comfrey that can cause liver damage and other serious health effects.

Liver disease: There is a concern that comfrey might make liver disease worse. Don’t use comfrey if you have any problems with your liver.

The primary goal of PE should be to make your penis as healthy as possible in both form and function. If you do that, increased size will follow.

There is a lot of conflicting data based off of seemingly flawed research methods. It is considered safe on the skin and with wounds. Herbalist will recommend that you do not put Comfrey on a wound that is fresh because it will heal too quickly without allowing it to properly drain. There was one study conducted on baby rats in which they were fed high amounts of Comfrey that resulted in liver damage. After that, it was no longer considered safe for consumption, but is still commonly believed to be safe on the skin. I would probably be more concerned about over-the-counter pain medications causing liver damage than Comfrey.


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