The food of love

Chat It's Fate - - Aphrodisiacs -

Plan­ning a pas­sion­boost­ing menu for Valen­tine’s Day? Then you’re spoilt for choice! So many delicious foods have aphro­disiac prop­er­ties – like these, for starters…

Wa­ter­melon

Big, red and juicy, this fruit contains cit­rulline which helps re­lax and di­late the blood ves­sels. It’s said to have a Vi­a­gra-like ef­fect!

Cel­ery

Eat­ing cel­ery in­creases the pheromone lev­els in a man’s sweat, mak­ing him more ap­peal­ing to women – and not just to you! You’d bet­ter make sure he eats plenty of the stuff with you only!

Gar­lic

Smelly gar­lic – an aphro­disiac? Surely not! But gar­lic contains al­licin which is meant to in­crease blood flow flflow to the sex or­gans. But be aware – you’ll need to eat it for a month to reap the full lust-en­hanc­ing ben­e­fits.

Al­monds

These nuts have long been as­so­ci­ated with fer­til­ity. They’re rich in se­le­nium, zinc and omega three fatty acids, which im­prove blood flow – to all ar­eas of the body, in­clud­ing those down below!

Ba­nanas

Not only are they ob­vi­ous phal­lic sym­bols, but these nu­tri­tious foods are loaded with potas­sium, mag­ne­sium and B vi­ta­mins, which all help with vi­tal­ity and en­ergy – very use­ful in love-mak­ing! In some parts of Cen­tral Amer­ica, it’s traditional to drink the sap of a red ba­nana as an aphro­disiac. Hin­dus be­lieve that ba­nanas are a sym­bol of fer­til­ity. A ba­nana left on a doorstep is said to in­di­cate the forth­com­ing mar­riage of the oc­cu­pants.

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