Try this. Go to: scholar.google.com
Search for: L-dopa hypersexuality
You will find numerous scientific articles that deal with hypersexuality as a side effect of L-dopa. Yes, the medical literature considers hypersexuality a negative side effect.
We consider hypersexuality a positive metaphysical effect... a desired therapeutic effect, not a side effect.
At least, with strong sexual urges, we have motivation. We know what we want. When we know what we want, and feel what we want, we do not have time for depression. We are also not bothered with making sense of our lives. Anyway, we know what we want. Our lives have meaning.
(On a side note: the fact that so-called Artificial Intelligence does not incorporate motivation, sexual motivation that is, already negates the concept of intelligence.)
Mucuna pruriens is the only philosophical health supplement, precisely because it generates hypersexuality. And that feels soooo good.
Now, for curiosity, try the same scholar.google.com search with the name of any other herbal in combination with hypersexuality, and what you get even then are mostly references to L-dopa being responsible for hypersexuality.
The truth is, plain and easy, that hypersexuality is associated with L-dopa, and only L-dopa, and this in spite of the fact that so far, L-dopa is clinically used almost exclusively in elderly men who suffer from Parkinson’s disease, and who have many co-morbitities which normally preempt sexual motivation and sexual conduct.
Get it? How much more hypersexuality does L-dopa b cause in younger, or at least healthy men?
Mucuna pruriens, a quality extract only = L-dopa = immense sexual motivation = meaning in life. And this is it, a herbal with an extremely positive impact on sexual desire, and mental and emotional health.