- Supply to the following countries: Spain, Sweden, Canada, Finland, Ireland, Luxembourg, Netherlands, Norway, Austria, Australia, France, Italy, Singapore, Switzerland, United Kingdom, Belgium, Germany, Denmark, United States.
- Click here to see more and order: https://quynhonhd.vip/go-to/maasalong-19-countries/ Price: $69 per bottle
1. Frequently Asked Questions about MaasaLong
- Am I too old for this to work?
Definitely not! It has worked wonders for men in their 30s, 40, 50s and even 70s. Because it was engineered based on teachings from the longest living doctor in the world, MaasaLong formula is very gentle yet very powerful at the same time.
- Is MaasaLong safe?
MaasaLong is 100% natural, safe and effective. Thousands of people enjoy taking MaasaLong every day and we have not received one complaint about side effects. Every capsule is manufactured here in the USA in a state-of-the-art FDA approved and GMP (good manufacturing practices) certified facility. This means we use the most sterile, strict and precise standards. Each capsule is 100% natural, vegetarian and non-GMO. If you have a medical condition you should always consult with your doctor.
- What is the best way to take MaasaLong?
Simply take MaasaLong with a glass of water after the first meal of the day.
- How quickly will I get it?
We’ll ship your order directly to your home or office using a premium carrier such as FedEx or UPS. If you’re in the US or Canada you can expect your order shipped within 5 to 7 business days. International orders take 8 – 15 business days (plus customs clearance time).
- Will I be billed anything else?
Absolutely not! This is a one-time payment only. There are no hidden charges or subscription fees whatsoever. I’ve always hated that stuff as much as you do!
- What if MaasaLong doesn’t work for me?
I demand you are enthusiastic with your purchase, not just satisfied. So I’m not only going to promise life changing results, I’m going to guarantee them. You can try MaasaLong today for 60 days, with a no questions asked 100% money back guarantee. This removes all the risk from you. If it doesn’t turn out to be the best decision you’ve ever made or if you change your mind, just email us at support@MaasaLong.com anytime in the next 60 days and we’ll buy it back from you. So get started today!
- MaasaLong is backed by a 100% money back guarantee, 60 full days from your original purchase. If you’re not totally and completely satisfied with the product, your results or your experience in the first 60 days simply let us know by calling our toll free number or dropping us an email and we’ll give you a full refund within 48 hours of the product being returned. That’s right, simply return the product, even empty bottles, anytime within 60 days of your purchase and you’ll receive a full, no questions asked refund (less shipping and handling).
2. A visit to the Maasai Tribesmen
We were greeted with smiling faces and live music as we pulled into the village’s gravel parking lot.
Maasai men wear men’s clothes of our group wearing traditional sarongs as women wear necklaces and wrap around women.
Feeling part, we followed them into the camp as they chanted and sang.
- Now that’s a great greeting
The circular camp consists of mud huts surrounded by hedges of thorns to keep wildlife out.
Traditionally, livestock is kept on the farm, but while tourists visit, the cows are grazing in the surrounding fields.
Inside, we learned about the villagers’ way of life starting with a lively performance of men jumping for joy.
- What does all that jump mean?
This dance is a ritual of male warriors in the Maasai Tribe as their dancing skills are used to attract mates. The higher they jump, the more they attract women.
Speaking of women, they all watched the scene sing and chant to a steady beat as the warriors jumped higher.
I didn’t know this was a mating dance at the time, and I can’t help but wonder now what all the girls laugh at.
Does every young man dance to impress them as much as they are trying to impress tourists?
- All women have great voices.
I got the feeling that they didn’t really care if we were there or not. They will dance for each other to impress girls regardless.
Importance of making fire in the Maasai Tribe
After all the energy and testosterone were expelled, the men went on to show us how they made fire.
We have seen this before in Kenya and the Maasai men take pride in their fire making skills.
They are often sent alone to learn how to hunt, survive, and thrive before returning to the village. Making fire is a valuable skill and they only do it with sticks and dry leaves.
- Making fire
Within minutes the flame was created and our warrior looked at the flame with great admiration for his skill.
We recommend participating in as many of these demonstrations as possible.
It was fun to join the dancing warriors and the women singing and dancing. The more you join the more you get it.
After entertaining, everyone was divided into smaller groups to enter the Maasai house.
- Where they live
The Maasai live in simple huts.
The houses are small and dark. They’re made of mud and we’re told they last up to five years before they tear them apart and start over.
They are small cottages with two separate benches to sit on during the day and sleep at night.
Mom and dad sleep on one side and all the kids sleep on the other. When they reach 5 years old or more, they move to another hut.
I can’t imagine what it’s like to live in cramped quarters.
The inside of the huts is very simple.
The other half of the hut is the kitchen where food is prepared. There is a hole in the roof for the smoke to come out.
That’s really all there is to say. The huts are no bigger than a large family tent and they don’t look much more comfortable.
We’ve heard from our tour companions that Masai lives on a diet of milk, meat, and blood.
But our Maasai guide told us they eat oatmeal for breakfast. They also forage for vegetables and eat corn.
It is after the show and the telling and the performance that tourists need to prepare.
- Time to exchange.
After finishing in a hut, you are led out into the village center to browse traditional crafts and jewelry.
Dave and I have always been supportive of the local economy and the villages we visit. We find that this is their main source of income and there is no problem buying a souvenir or two.
We picked up a few bracelets and necklaces, and when asked about prices, we kept getting the same answers. Once you’re done, we’ll talk.
- Visiting Maasai School
Because the next stop is the children’s school and you can donate to the fund to help in their education.
A lot of people ended up giving all their cash to the sneaky Maasai merchant and had nothing to donate to the school.
I don’t think it’s the end of the world since all your money goes to the village, but it would be nice to be able to put a few dollars in the box.
The school visit was lovely, if not a bit staged. Children wake up like robots to show us their knowledge of the English alphabet and number system.
Our group was stuck for a while taking pictures and found that we were still inside when the next wave of tourists entered.
We noticed because the kids were back repeating the program they just gave us a few minutes ago.
It was a bit of a letdown and I had to wonder if the kids were used to making money all day, or if they were just staying with us for a few minutes each day before continuing their studies.
Either way, everyone looks healthy and seems very happy.
Click here to view and order
See also Our Store