Cayenne contains a pungent resin-like substance known as capsaicin. This chemical, the active ingredient of pepper spray or mace, relieves pain and itching by affecting sensory nerves. Capsaicin temporarily causes various neurotransmitters to release from these nerves, leading to their depletion. Without the neurotransmitters, pain signals can no longer be sent. The effect is temporary.
Capsaicin and other constituents in cayenne are powerful enzymes that radically reduce platelet stickiness (blood stickiness to increase erections strength) and act as potent antioxidants. Rizer XL's™ team felt a well rounded formula containing potent antioxidants would be a great benefit to over all sexual health and performance. You can now safely and efficiently spice up your sex life with the most unbelievably hardest and strongest erections.
Cayenne is effective in:
Scientific Literature and References
1. Jantsch HH, Gawlitza M, Geber C, Baumgärtner U, Krämer HH, Magerl W, Treede RD, Birklein F. "Explicit episodic memory for sensory-discriminative components of capsaicin-induced pain." Immediate and delayed ratings Pain. 2009 Mar 6
2. Winkler M, Moraux T, Khairy HA, Scott RH, Slawin AM, O'Hagan D. "Synthesis and Vanilloid Receptor (TRPV1) Activity of the Enantiomers of alpha-Fluorinated Capsaicin." Chembiochem. 2009 Mar 6;10(5):823-828
3. Astrid J. Smeets1 and Margriet S. Westerterp-Plantenga1 "The acute effects of a lunch containing capsaicin on energy and substrate utilisation, hormones, and satiety." Tuesday, February 24, 2009 European Journal of Nutrition
4. Patanè S, Marte F, La Rosa FC, La Rocca R. "Capsaicin and arterial hypertensive crisis." Int J Cardiol. 2009 Jan 23
5. D. G. Lambert "Capsaicin receptor antagonists: a promising new addition to the pain clinic." British Journal of Anaesthesia 2009
6. M. FÜHRER & J. HAMMER "Effect of repeated, long term capsaicin ingestion on intestinal chemo- and mechanosensation in healthy volunteers." Neurogastroenterology & Motility Published Online: 18 Dec 2008
7. Lee JS, Zhang Y, Ro JY. "Involvement of neuronal, inducible and endothelial nitric oxide synthases in capsaicin-induced muscle hypersensitivity." Eur J Pain. 2008 Dec 10
8. Malagarie-Cazenave S, Olea-Herrero N, Vara D, Díaz-Laviada I. 'Capsaicin, a component of red peppers, induces expression of androgen receptor via PI3K and MAPK pathways in prostate LNCaP cells." FEBS Lett. 2009 Jan 5;583(1):141-7. Epub 2008 Dec 6
9. López-Carrillo L, López-Cervantes M, Robles-Díaz G, et al (2003). "Capsaicin consumption, Helicobacter pylori positivity and gastric cancer in Mexico". Int. J. Cancer 106 (2): 277–82
10. Final report on the safety assessment of capsicum annuum extract, capsicum annuum fruit extract, capsicum annuum resin, capsicum annuum fruit powder, capsicum frutescens fruit, capsicum frutescens fruit extract, capsicum frutescens resin, and capsaicin". Int. J. Toxicol. 26 Suppl 1: 3–106. 2007