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Weak Erections Cure – Get Strong Hard Erectionsch_client = "moazam";
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ch_color_bg = "FFFFFF"; By Bryan Len on June 14, 2009 6

Having a weak erection is just as bad as being impotent (ask any sexually active woman). A weak erection is an erection that is not hard enough to provide satisfactory sexual stimulation for a sexual partner during sexual intercourse.

Causes of weak erections are:

a)    Diet high in fat
b)    Anxiety
c)    Age 
d)    Smoking
e)    Penile injury
f)    Depression
g)    Stress
h)    Obesity
i)    High alcohol intake
j)    Substance abuse
k)    Lack of regular exercise
l)    Low self esteem
m)    Frequent masturbation
n)    Multiple sclerosis
o)    Hormonal disorder
p)    Cardiovascular disorder
q)    Side effects of certain medications e.g. anti-depressants

Weak erections can be cured with the following treatments:

1)    Herbal Remedies

a)    Butea Superba – this herb is “superb” for treating weak erections because stimulates the flow of blood to the penile area during arousal. It eliminates weak erections, it increases the size of the male organ, giving it a “rock hard” erection and it also gives its user staying power.

b)    Shilajit – this is a natural extract which is gotten from the Himalaya rocks, shilajit contains a lot of iron, and lot of other valuable mineral (49 to be precise). It is very famous for curing weak erections and for boosting the sex drive.

c)    Safed Musli – this herb is used for naturally treating impotence, it is a 100% sex tonic with no negative side effects.  This herb can be found in hundreds of male sexual health supplements.

2)    Natural Remedies

a)    Reduce stress: studies have shown that stress leads to a number of sexual dysfunctions. Try as much as possible to take time to relax, maybe that just what your male organ needs in order to get up and go go go!
b)    Change your lifestyle: if you are a smoker and experiencing weak erections, it about time you quit smoking (besides, it a nasty habit anyway). Stop taking so-called recreational drugs and stop drinking like a fish.
c)    Exercise regularly: exercise helps to increase circulation and also helps you lose weight. Obesity also leads to weak erections too.
d)    Sleep well: getting a good night’s sleep can help you combat weak erections
e)    Stay away from over processed foods: processed foods are known to contain too much fat, which can definitely lead to weak erections.
f)    Stop eating foods that contain too much sugar:  if you are a sweet-tooth and experiencing weak erection, you have to cut back on your sugar intake.

3)    Penile Implants

Penile implants have been used to treat weak erections. The implant is completely concealed; believe it, after the implants are done via surgery no one would be any the wiser. There are two types of implants namely:

I.    The semi-rigid type penile implant – this penile implant keeps the male organ rigid all the time. What happens when you are not having sex? You simply bend the male organ downwards.

II.    The hydraulic type penile implant – a pump is implanted in the scrotum and when this pump is activated the male organ stiffens.

If you are considering penile implants consult your physician, he or she will tell you if you are a right candidate for this procedure.

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AR-15 Bipods – MSP AR-15 Accessories, Scope Mounts & Rings

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AR 15 Bipod – Cheaper Than Dirt!

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AR-15 Bipods & Accessories – GG&G, Inc.

The GG&G XDS line of AR-15 bipods have been battle tested and combat proven. Call 800-380-2540.

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AR-15 Bipods & Accessories – GG&G, Inc.

The GG&G XDS line of AR-15 bipods have been battle tested and combat proven. Call 800-380-2540.

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LaRue Tactical bipod

Harris bipod with custom chassis from LaRue Tactical.


JJack asked What do you consider to be the best handgun in the world and why?

How about the best rifle/shotgun?

And got the following answer:

That is such a broad question, it’s almost impossible to answer… but I’ll give it a shot.

Since my affections tend to lean towards practical, defensive firearms (I look at guns as weapons and appreciate those that are the most effective weapons over any other characteristic), for the pistol, I would have to say its a toss up between a custom 1911 in .45ACP and the Heckler & Koch P2000 in .40S&W.

The 1911 is, by most regards, truly the best handgun in the world, due to its legendary service record, powerful cartridge and pure shootability. The fact that such professionals as Delta Force and Marine Force Recon exclusively choose the 1911 as a fighting pistol over all others says alot to me about its quality, reliability and usefulness.

The HK P2000, which I carry in .40S&W, is a somewhat different animal than the 1911 – sleeker, simpler to operate, smaller and chambered in a different cartridge. However, due to the extraordinary quality HK builds into their firearms, I’ve found my P2000 to be utterly reliable, accurate, ergonomic, and an overall fine weapon. Im so happy carrying the P2000, in fact, that I doubt I’ll ever replace it as a carry piece – it’s that perfect for its intended role.

As for rifles, I’m partial to the AR-15 design as a truly classic American long gun. Incredibly accurate, modular and really more powerful than many give it credit for, the AR-15 (and its military counterparts the M16A2 / A4 and M4A1) is a beautiful rifle. Mine, configured along the lines of the USMC SAM-R (Squad Advanced Marksman Rifle) is capable of shooting .75″ groups at 100m, yet may be employed as a combat arm in less than ideal conditions (doesn’t require a bipod and sandbags to fight effectively with). Although other weapons like the AK-47 may be somewhat more reliable when neglected, a committment to keep your weapon in proper working order is all that is required for the AR-15 to truly out-shine the AK, and I don’t have any problem making that committment.

For shotguns, again from a defensive / tactical perspective, it’s difficult to argue with the quality of Benelli shotguns. Long considered the gold standard of tactical gagues, the Benelli M1 and M3 Super 90 have faithfully served tactical teams and militaries for some time. Today, the Benelli M4, serving the US Military in combat operations around the world, is an accurate, reliable and powerful shotgun, and I would love to call one my own.

Calibers are largely a matter of opinion. However, I favor .40S&W and .45ACP in handguns, although 9mm also has a proper place – small, hideaway defensive firearms may be more controllable in 9mm than in .45ACP, which may make them more effective in the hands of some. I like .40S&W in a carry gun and .45ACP in a combat handgun. In rifles, .223 is a largely under-rated cartridge, with 55-grain M193 projectiles fragmenting violently and lethally out to 200 yards from a 20″ barreled rifle, and 77-grain Mk262 Mod 1 rounds being even more effective, and accurate, than the M193. For longer-range shooting, .308 Winchester really is king, accurate and effective out to 1000 yards. Finally, for shotguns, nothing is like a 12 Gauge – manageable recoil coupled with incredible power up close in #4 or 00 Buck make it tops for close combat.

This is my opinion on what’s best out there – plenty of people will disagree, but it’s where my chips lie.

Caveman asked Is there a truly integrated bipod available for the AR 15?

I’m looking for an integrated bipod for my AR. The best bipod I’ve seen is the one built onto the Kel Tec rifles( ). Is there anything like this available for the AR 15?

I’m not really concerned with the lack of picatinny rails; I’d rather not have a Tac shop catalog hanging off my rifle.

And got the following answer:

The fanny pack on web gear works better

Jakob asked What are some tips for increasing my rifle shooting skills?

I have an ar-15 with a 16 inch bull barrel it has a 4-12×40 scope and a Harris bi-pod I am shooting 53 grain hornady superformance ammo. The gun is advertised as sub MOA but I can not seem to get a group smaller than 3 inches at 200 yards. I am mainly using this gun for varmint hunting mostly coyote hunting. Do you have any tips for me to steady my shot and become a better shooter?

And got the following answer:

Well the first part is to figure out if it’s you, your gun or the environment.

The environment would include things like wind (other things will affect accuracy but not within the same group). A cheap handheld wind meter is maybe $30. See if the shots you take under the same wind conditions end up in the same spot. You’re also using a lightweight round which would be more affected by the wind.

You should check your rifle/equipment to see if there’s anything loose there. Scope bases might be wobbly, or loose rings might allow for drift. I’d also try to use the heaviest bullet that your barrel will allow (16 inches is on the shorter side, but it also depends on your barrel twist rate). The best way to test for mechanical accuracy is to put your rifle in a shooting vise (cheapest at $40) that you can bolt to the shooting bench. Using a bipod might shift your point of impact too, though it should shift it consistently.

Finally if it’s not the wind and it’s not the rifle, then it may be you. Which isn’t too much of a problem, since most of us never can reach the mechanical accuracy of our rifles anyhow. You could practice at closer ranges where wind wouldn’t be as large a problem (for instance if you get 1 inch at 100 yards that’d be “equivalent” to 2 inches at 200 yards). Then work your way out as you get better.

john asked How to use the vertical foregrip?

I was at a gun show today and I picked up two vertical grips, one for a mini 14 and one for an ar-15 just for funzies. Anyways when I bought them from the guy he said dont grab it like a broom handle “that’s what they told me in the marines” I didn’t stick around to talk to him much but does anybody know how you ARE supposed to hold them? They look cool enough but I don’t wanna try them and say their no good if I’m using them improperly. Also I’ve got a lot of rail on that ar? Are our soldiers putting them way out in front or in the back towards the magazine?

And got the following answer:

You bought it becasue it was tacticool, huh?

I have mine up toward the front, it is almost a perfect balance between the weight of the suppresor and the weight of the AR. I love it – because I dont like to shoot with gloves on (I was stricken with Guillian-Barre Syndrom a few years ago) and holding the quad rails hurts. I push backwards and this holds the AR in place when re-loading and lets my finger trigger the surefire light. The one I have has a button that lets a bi-pod pop out the bottom and this is the main reason I have this on the rifle – my prefered way to shoot is from the prone position if possible – especially on fox and coyote – and the bipod helps keep the suppressor and front end out of the snow.

Nutt’n wrong with holding it like a broom. If it works for you – who cares?

Ricky Ricardo asked For guns and weapons, what’s the difference between the M16 Assault Rifle and AR-15 Assault Rifle?

Both assault rifles carry the same ammunition type 5.56 mm rounds. But I want to know what’s the difference between these assault rifles. Please help me.

And got the following answer:

The AR-15 was based off of the AR-10.
The M-16 was based on the original AR-15 made by ArmaLite.
And then came the M4…


The AR-10 is an American 7.62 mm battle rifle developed by Eugene Stoner in the late 1950s at ArmaLite, then a division of the Fairchild Aircraft Corporation. The rifle had some innovative features at the time of its introduction (1956); it was over 1 lb (0.45 kg) lighter than most other infantry rifles, and was significantly easier to control in automatic fire. The unique features of the AR-10 would eventually be developed into the U.S. Army’s M16. Over its production life, the original AR-10 was built in relatively small numbers, with fewer than 10,000 rifles assembled.


The AR-15 (ArmaLite Model 15) is a widely owned semi-automatic rifle, of which the most famous derivative is the selective fire M16-series assault rifle used by the United States military.

The AR-15 consists of separate upper and lower receiver assemblies, which are attached with two through-pins and can be quickly interchanged with no tools. The lower receiver (because it bears the weapon’s serial number and fire control group) is itself regulated as a firearm. However, the upper receiver assembly is simply considered a part, and may be purchased and mail-ordered in most locations with no restrictions. This is an attractive feature for users because it allows a number of upper receivers (often in different calibers) to be interchanged with the same lower receiver. However, one must be thoroughly familiar with firearms laws before doing this as it is possible to make an illegal configuration.

Standard AR-15 rifles accept detachable magazines of widely varying capacities, and have a pistol grip that protrudes beneath the stock. AR-15 rifles are highly configurable and customizable. They are commonly fitted with several accessories such as bipods, collapsing stocks, threaded barrels for the attachment of a flash suppressor, and a rail system for the attachment of vertical grips, flashlights, laser sights, telescopic sights and other accessories.


The M16 (more formally Rifle, Caliber 5.56 mm, M16) is the United States military designation for the AR-15 rifle. Colt purchased the rights to the AR-15 from ArmaLite and currently uses that designation only for semi-automatic versions of the rifle. The M16 rifle fires the 5.56x45mm cartridge and can produce massive wounding and hydrostatic shock effects when the bullet impacts at high velocity and yaws in tissue leading to fragmentation and rapid transfer of energy. However, terminal effects can be unimpressive when the bullet fails to yaw or fragment in tissue.

The M16 entered United States Army service as the M16A1 and was put into action for jungle warfare in South Vietnam in 1963, becoming the standard U.S. rifle of the Vietnam War by 1969 replacing the M14 rifle in that role. The U.S. Army retained the M14 in CONUS, Europe, and South Korea until 1970. Since the Vietnam War, the M16 rifle family has been the primary infantry rifle of the U.S. military. With its variants, it has been in use by 15 NATO countries, and is the most produced firearm in its caliber.


The M4 carbine is a family of firearms tracing its lineage back to earlier carbine versions of the M16, all based on the original AR-15 made by ArmaLite. It is a shorter and lighter version of the M16A2 assault rifle, with 80% parts commonality. The M4 has selective fire options including semi-automatic and three-round burst (like the M16A2), while the M4A1 has a “full auto” option in place of the three-round burst.

List of the weapon variants.

Tristan asked What is the major difference in these guns?

Besides cosmetics, what is the main difference between the M4 family, the M16 family, and the AR-15/18 family? The only thing I know is that the M4A1 & Carbine dosent have a 3 round select fire like the AR and the M16.

And got the following answer:

Barrel Length. really. sometimes there are a few attachments that establish a designated marksman, like a bipod or the barrel twist ratio. But they all look alike, operate alike, and shoot the same round. so there really isn’t a difference.

Austin asked Can scope rings adjust horizontally to adjust eye relief?

I am getting an AIM sports 3-9×40 scope. I mean, can I take the scope rings off the scope, and put them back on in different spots (when I say different spots, I mean can I slide the ring over a few inches)so I can adjust the eye relief? Right now, my eye relief would be off by about 5 inches, so can I move the placement of the rings to get it to the correct spot?

Also, “Universal Bipod”, does that mean it can attach to every RIS out there?

Thanks a lot!

And got the following answer:

I guess you mean horizontally as you’re looking at the rifle from the side.. This all depends on the mounting system and rifle. If you have a big rail like on top of a flat top AR-15 then you can move the rings wherever you want. If it’s something like a bolt action it will probably have rings that attach to the base in a given spot and can’t be moved. Of course you can also loosen the part of the ring that clamps around the scope and slide it back and forth in the rings to adjust eye relief and then clamp it back down. 5 inches is a pretty huge amount to be off in eye relief though. Are you sure you don’t have one of those extended eye relief scout type scopes (or a regular scope with scout mounts) or a handgun scope on there?

And most bipods are pretty universal. Bipods usually are designed to either attach to a picattiny or 1913 type rail, or to a sling swivel stud.

Well, no. Eye relief is the distance set by the scope’s manufacturer that one’s eye has to be from the rear lens in order for the image to be properly in focus so you see the whole image. It also refers to how far your actual eyeball is from the rear lens. You can’t adjust the “eye relief” of the scope. But you can, and must, move the scope/mounts so that the distance your real live eyeball is from the scope in your normal comfortable shooting position, and the distance the manufacturer set, are the same. You shouldn’t just clamp the scope on and then adjust your shooting position to match the scope’s eye relief. That’s a recipe for poor accuracy. Adjust the scope to your shooting position.

Dane Stephens asked What accessories should I put on my new AR 15 carbine?

I mean anything! Back up sights, fake suppresors, lights, whatever! This will be my show off carbine but i’d like to not spend a crap load of money. Help me make this carbine look badass!

And got the following answer:

If you are going to mount optics, then make sure to get a QUALITY quick mount system (quality to maintain zero when reinstalled) then get a pair of MagPul flip up front and rear sights. A tactical light is nice but unnecessary. Also look at a foregrip handle if you have a rail front grip. Also look at replacing the pistol grip with one with a better contour and finger grooves. Lastly a decent bipod (Harris) and single point harness and you should be set.