When Adam Hooper first began donating in 2015, he had a reasonable count, as an artificial insemination donor that didn’t guarantee instant success, on average the people he was helping were still taking 3 to 6 months on average to conceive. Once Adam started to implement positive lifestyle changes such as improving his diet and started taking vitamins and supplements, his success rate rose rapidly that women were conceiving on average in 1 to 3 cycles. Yet in the warmer months, due to the summer heat, his success rates weren’t as good. Adam wanted to see if this was a trend and spoke to experienced donors throughout the world that also experience warmer climates. That is when he came across another donor who had been wearing Snowball underwear, that allows the scrotal region to remain cooler through their freezable gel packs known as their snow wedges. This particular donor had noticed increased success since wearing them throughout the whole year and swore by them.
Rather than taking him on his word, Adam wanted to see for himself and decided to give them a go he found in the summer of 2016/17 and his sperm count didn’t take a hit compared to previous years, and while still wearing them during the winter months sperm count, motility and morphology were all at record levels for him. It has become an item that he now highly recommends and got in contact with Snowballs to affiliate with them in a product he truly has witnessed first hand the drastic improvement it provides to male fertility.
Who would have thought a little thing such as cooling underwear could be so beneficial in creating a fertile hub in your body. The reason behind this is the testicles which are located in the scrotum, a sack that is located outside the body separated from all other internal organs. The human anatomy is amazing in terms that the male bodies are in a location that puts them outside the body allowing them to be slighlty cooler than body temperature in most instances.
The human body functions at 37 degrees and the testes are normally cooler at 35 degrees. The optimal temperature is 34 degrees and produce sperm well up to 8 degrees below body temp. So by cooling down these bad boys, it will rapidly ramp up sperm production and increase male testosterone which is also good for muscle building..
If the donor plays sport, hits the gym, works/exposed to heated affected areas for as low as 15 minutes, the temperature will rise down there and an increase of as little as 2 degrees can have adverse effects. It’s a time like this the donor should certainly be wearing this type of underwear and even if you’re not exposed to such ailments you will still receive increase benefits in results.
Male fertility can be a big reason why a recipient could be experiencing trouble trying to conceive, a common mistake recipients make in picking a donor is they can blame themselves and their own eggs. Often months could pass of spending money on hotels, ovulation strips before this is considered.
Many recipients wonder what gift they could provide their donor for offering to help them start their family, and Snowballs underwear is the most perfect present for a donor not only does he get to have the coolest balls on the block, but you’re increasing your odds on falling pregnant much sooner rather than later.
Each kit comes with 2 sets of organic underwear, 3 re-freezable gel-pack snow wedges and A Gentleman’s guide to cooling.
Scrotal hypothermia and the infertile man, J J Mulcahy (1984) – fifty men with reduced sperm motility applied ice packs to the scrotum at night. After treatment, both sperm density and sperm motility had at least doubled in 65 percent of the patients.
•‘Measurement of intrascrotal temperature in normal and subfertile men – Zorgniotti and Sealfon (1988) measured scrotal temperatures in 300 subfertile men and 30 control men. They found a statistically significant difference in temperature between the two groups (1.35 degrees Celsius), suggesting that ‘small intrinsic temperature increases may interfere with the ability of the testis to accommodate to environmental temperature stresses and so lead to abnormal semen and subfertility.
•Influence of occupation and living habits on semen quality in men (scrotal insulation and semen quality) -Laven et al (1988) studied 56 men from infertile couples. The men were categorized into two groups named ‘cool workers/sleepers’ and ‘warm workers/sleepers’ according to whether or not there was evidence of extra scrotal insulation in their lifestyles. They found a greater number of good-moving sperm in the ‘cool workers/sleepers’ group, both per ejaculation and per ml.
• Improvement of semen quality by nocturnal scrotal cooling in oligozoospermic men with a history of testicular maldescent – Jung et al (2005) found a significant increase in both sperm concentration and total sperm count as a result of nocturnal scrotal cooling. For twelve weeks, twenty infertile men used a cooling technique every night, and significant change had taken place by eight weeks.