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Ten Aphrodisiacs That Really Work

By Neal Santelmann

In ancient India, a young man who proved passionless in the sack might have tried goat testicles boiled in milk. The Roman satirist Juvenal was the first to note the seductive qualities of oysters. In The Arabian Nights, coriander was a quick fix for a merchant who’d gone childless for 40 years. Honeyed mead was the medieval equivalent of Bud Lite for loosening up carousing swains. Fresh snake blood is still revered as a stimulant in parts of Asia, as are bat blood, reindeer penises, shark fins and ground rhino horns. And what sad-sack hasn’t at least contemplated Spanish Fly–no fly at all, actually, but the dried remains of beetles that irritate the urogenital tract.

Read the original article at: Forbes

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