Paganistan: Notes from the Secret Commonwealth

In Which One Midwest Man-in-Black Confers, Converses & Otherwise Hob-Nobs with his Fellow Hob-Men (& -Women) Concerning the Sundry Ways of the Famed but Ill-Starred Tribe of Witches.

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Boss Warlock's Practical Guide to Prostate Health

 Walnut | Tree, Nut, Species, Uses ...

Frank discussion of matters physical, and non-physical


Oh, the hazards of being male.

Prostate cancer has been much in the news since King Charles' recent (and courageous) revelation of his own diagnosis. Guys, this means you.

For biological men, chances are that we'll pretty much all get prostate cancer eventually, if we live long enough.

Because it is an extremely slow-growing cancer, though, chances are excellent that something else will kill us first.

In a culture that, all too often, views men as expendable, it's unsurprising that many men are, in effect, at war with their own bodies. Really, this doesn't need to be.


Boss Warlock's Practical Guide to Prostate Health


Exercise your prostate.

Like every other part of the body, the prostate benefits from regular exercise.

Ejaculate regularly. The benefits, physical and spiritual alike, are great.

Guys, don't let yourselves dry up. Keep those juices flowing.

Feed your prostate.

Eat a diet rich in fiber.

Eat a diet rich in cruciferous (cabbage) vegetables.

Eat a diet rich in tomato.

Eat a diet rich in soy.

For reasons which science has yet to determine, these foods seem to promote prostate health.

Go for it.

Make friends with your prostate.

Anecdotal evidence strongly suggests that the prostate benefits from regular direct physical stimulation.

A finger will do: yours, or a partner's.

You'll be amazed, simply amazed, what your body can do.


Men, make friends with your bodies.

It's the pagan thing to do.



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Poet, scholar and storyteller Steven Posch was raised in the hardwood forests of western Pennsylvania by white-tailed deer. (That's the story, anyway.) He emigrated to Paganistan in 1979 and by sheer dint of personality has become one of Lake Country's foremost men-in-black. He is current keeper of the Minnesota Ooser.


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