|Posted - Aug 25 2002 : 4:54AM|
We all love to watch hot women in porn? Howver, Peter North cannot be for real. How does he cum so much? He is the one guy I think that women in film really do find to be hot. His cock is huge and he seems like he is in great shape. I just saw North Pole 4 and his cum was unreal. Any comments on better films or if you have ever seen anyone cum like him. Who is the best female cummer? Who does he work best with? What actress?
Firmly Embedded in Depravity
|Posted - Aug 25 2002 : 8:50AM|
Peter is pretty famous for his ‘Peter Pops’.
You watched North Pole 4 which is an earlier one in his North Pole series. The rest of the series is pretty good, and the reviews here at ADT cover nearly all the titles in the series and average around a steady 3.5 to 4 stars. He ages a bit as the series goes on, but his “pole” is usually up to the task. Another series of his that also gets pretty good ratings is the Anal Addicts series.
Best female performer with Peter? Jewel De’Nyle was his special squeeze for awhile and their scenes were generally damn good, but otherwise he has had a real revolving door on presenting new girls into his series. (New to him anyway.) So if you have a favorite actress you might want to pick that title, but be warned that Peter also does not show up in every scene so your favorite actress may be in the movie but not with Peter.
In both series there was a little of a roller coaster effect with Peter. Sometimes you felt that he was a little rushed (frantic) in his attack on the female. But in others when he slowed it down a little it came across much better, like he was enjoying it more and trying to build up the heat.
I have liked both series of his because the girls tend to be above average in looks and performance.
|Posted - Aug 25 2002 : 9:29AM|
-North Pole#1, #18, #21, these two installments of the series have Peter in every scene. Also, Northe Pole #2 has him in every scene except one, but it's a hot scene too so it's worth getting all four of the above.
He also has few compilations out:
-Peter Pops #1 and #2. All scenes have Peter Nortin them, most of these scenes are from a series called Hot Tight Asses. Pretty good.
And then theres North Pole (Video Tean). Goes by the same name as his New Sensations sereis, but this is a 4 hour disc compilation put out by Video Team. Very good.
I still think the stuff he did in the 80,s and early 90's was his best.
Firmly Embedded in Depravity
|Posted - Aug 25 2002 : 12:26PM|
Speedy24 and M.B.,
North Pole 1, 2, and 3 actually don't go under the title of "North Pole Series". They were put out under the Devil's Films title and are called "The Loadman Cummith 1, 2, and 3.
It was with North Pole #4 where it began to be a DigitalSin production and the dropped The Loadman part and just called it North Pole.
|Posted - Aug 25 2002 : 2:12PM|
Have any girls swallowed one of his loads?
I saw NP17 and 19 (17 being very good IMO) but most of the facials were closed mouthed. I saw Stacy V take a shot into her mouth, but she spat most of it out.
Firmly Embedded in Depravity
|Posted - Aug 25 2002 : 2:40PM|
Again a roller coaster situation that seems to depend upon the female talent. Some do, and some don't. I would suggest the reviews of the individual titles.
|Posted - Aug 25 2002 : 4:33PM|
In response to the title question (how does he do it?)... one word:
Firmly Embedded in Depravity
|Posted - Aug 25 2002 : 5:33PM|
In an interview that Peter gave one time, he never mentioned zinc, but he did mention lots of MILK!
|Posted - Aug 25 2002 : 5:41PM|
|Posted - Aug 25 2002 : 5:46PM|
Zinc: What is it?
Zinc is an essential mineral that is found in almost every cell. It stimulates the activity of approximately 100 enzymes, which are substances that promote biochemical reactions in your body (1,2). Zinc supports a healthy immune system (3,4), is needed for wound healing (5), helps maintain your sense of taste and smell (6), and is needed for DNA synthesis (2). Zinc also supports normal growth and development during pregnancy, childhood, and adolescence (7, 8).
Zinc is found in a wide variety of foods (2). Oysters contain more zinc per serving than any other food, but red meat and poultry provide the majority of zinc in the American diet. Other good food sources include beans, nuts, certain seafood, whole grains, fortified breakfast cereals, and dairy products (2,9). Zinc absorption is greater from a diet high in animal protein than a diet rich in plant proteins (2). Phytates, which are found in whole grain breads, cereals, legumes and other products, can decrease zinc absorption (2, 10, 11).(Refer to Table 1: Selected Food Sources of Zinc lists a variety of dietary sources of zinc.)
When can zinc deficiency occur?
Zinc deficiency most often occurs when zinc intake is inadequate or poorly absorbed, when there are increased losses of zinc from the body, or when the body’s requirement for zinc increases (14-16). Signs of zinc deficiency include growth retardation, hair loss, diarrhea, delayed sexual maturation and impotence, eye and skin lesions, and loss of appetite (2). There is also evidence that weight loss, delayed healing of wounds, taste abnormalities, and mental lethargy can occur (5, 15-19). Since many of these symptoms are general and are associated with other medical conditions, do not assume they are due to a zinc deficiency. It is important to consult with a medical doctor about medical symptoms so that appropriate care can be given.
Who may need extra zinc?
There is no single laboratory test that adequately measures zinc nutritional status (2,20). Medical doctors who suspect a zinc deficiency will consider risk factors such as inadequate caloric intake, alcoholism, digestive diseases, and symptoms such as impaired growth in infants and children when determining a need for zinc supplementation (2). Vegetarians may need as much as 50% more zinc than non-vegetarians because of the lower absorption of zinc from plant foods, so it is very important for vegetarians to include good sources of zinc in their diet (2, 21).
Maternal zinc deficiency can slow fetal growth (7). Zinc supplementation has improved growth rate in some children who demonstrate mild to moderate growth failure and who also have a zinc deficiency (22). Human milk does not provide recommended amounts of zinc for older infants between the ages of 7 months and 12 months, so breast-fed infants of this age should also consume age-appropriate foods containing zinc or be given formula containing zinc (2). Alternately, pediatricians may recommend supplemental zinc in this situation. Breastfeeding also may deplete maternal zinc stores because of the greater need for zinc during lactation (23). It is important for mothers who breast-feed to include good sources of zinc in their daily diet and for pregnant women to follow their doctor’s advice about taking vitamin and mineral supplements.
Low zinc status has been observed in 30% to 50% of alcoholics. Alcohol decreases the absorption of zinc and increases loss of zinc in urine. In addition, many alcoholics do not eat an acceptable variety or amount of food, so their dietary intake of zinc may be inadequate (2, 24, 25).
Diarrhea results in a loss of zinc. Individuals who have had gastrointestinal surgery or who have digestive disorders that result in malabsorption, including sprue, Crohn’s disease and short bowel syndrome, are at greater risk of a zinc deficiency (2, 15, 26). Individuals who experience chronic diarrhea should make sure they include sources of zinc in their daily diet (see selected table of food sources of zinc) and may benefit from zinc supplementation. A medical doctor can evaluate the need for a zinc supplement if diet alone fails to maintain normal zinc levels in these circumstances.
What are some current issues and controversies about zinc?
Zinc, infections, and wound healing
The immune system is adversely affected by even moderate degrees of zinc deficiency. Severe zinc deficiency depresses immune function (27). Zinc is required for the development and activation of T-lymphocytes, a kind of white blood cell that helps fight infection (2, 28). When zinc supplements are given to individuals with low zinc levels, the numbers of T-cell lymphocytes circulating in the blood increase and the ability of lymphocytes to fight infection improves. Studies show that poor, malnourished children in India, Africa, South America, and Southeast Asia experience shorter courses of infectious diarrhea after taking zinc supplements (29). Amounts of zinc provided in these studies ranged from 4 mg a day up to 40 mg per day and were provided in a variety of forms (zinc acetate, zinc gluconate, or zinc sulfate) (29). Zinc supplements are often given to help heal skin ulcers or bed sores (30), but they do not increase rates of wound healing when zinc levels are normal.
Zinc and the common cold
The effect of zinc treatments on the severity or duration of cold symptoms is controversial. A study of over 100 employees of the Cleveland Clinic indicated that zinc lozenges decreased the duration of colds by one-half, although no differences were seen in how long fevers lasted or the level of muscle aches (31). Other researchers examined the effect of zinc supplements on cold duration and severity in over 400 randomized subjects. In their first study, a virus was used to induce cold symptoms. The duration of illness was significantly lower in the group receiving zinc gluconate lozenges (providing 13.3 mg zinc) but not in the group receiving zinc acetate lozenges (providing 5 or 11.5 mg zinc). None of the zinc preparations affected the severity of cold symptoms in the first 3 days of treatment. In the second study, which examined the effects of zinc supplements on duration and severity of natural colds, no differences were seen between individuals receiving zinc and those receiving a placebo (sugar pill) (32). Recent research suggests that the effect of zinc may be influenced by the ability of the specific supplement formula to deliver zinc ions to the oral mucosa (32). Additional research is needed to determine whether zinc compounds have any effect on the common cold.
Zinc and iron absorption
Iron deficiency anemia is considered a serious public health problem in the world today. Iron fortification programs were developed to prevent this deficiency, and they have been credited with improving the iron status of millions of women, infants, and children. Some researchers have questioned the effect of iron fortification on absorption of other nutrients, including zinc. Fortification of foods with iron does not significantly affect zinc absorption. However, large amounts of iron in supplements (greater than 25 mg) may decrease zinc absorption, as can iron in solutions (2, 33). Taking iron supplements between meals will help decrease its effect on zinc absorption (33).
What is the health risk of too much zinc?
Zinc toxicity has been seen in both acute and chronic forms. Intakes of 150 to 450 mg of zinc per day have been associated with low copper status, altered iron function, reduced immune function, and reduced levels of high-density lipoproteins (the good cholesterol) (34). One case report cited severe nausea and vomiting within 30 minutes after the person ingested four grams of zinc gluconate (570 mg elemental zinc) (35). In 2001 the National Academy of Sciences established tolerable upper levels (UL), the highest intake associated with no adverse health effects, for zinc for infants, children, and adults (2). The ULs do not apply to individuals who are receiving zinc for medical treatment, but it is important for such individuals to be under the care of a medical doctor who will monitor for adverse health effects.
Selected Food Sources of Zinc
The 2000 Dietary Guidelines for Americans state, “Different foods contain different nutrients and other healthful substances. No single food can supply all the nutrients in the amounts you need” (36). The following table suggests a variety of dietary sources of zinc and lists the milligrams (mg) and percent Daily Value (%DV*) per portion. As the table indicates, red meat, poultry, fortified breakfast cereal, some seafood, whole grains, dry beans, and nuts provide zinc. Fortified foods including breakfast cereals make it easier to consume the RDA for zinc, however they also make it easier to consume too much zinc, especially if supplemental zinc is being taken. Anyone considering taking a zinc supplement should first consider whether their needs could be met by dietary zinc sources and from fortified foods.
Selected Food Sources of Zinc
Holiest of guacamole!
|Posted - Aug 26 2002 : 10:38AM|
I can say, without reservation, that of all the posts I've read during my time here, that was far and away the most informative on the subject of zinc.
|Posted - Aug 29 2002 : 4:17AM|
I was kinda thinking that Planet just had way too much damn time on his hands.
|Posted - Aug 29 2002 : 6:29AM|
Hahah Peter North doesn't use Zinc. He uses Planet Sex!!!
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