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Testosteron boosters: it doesn’t boost anything

Have you ever wondered if supplements to testosteron can actually boost the production of testosterone? You’re not required try to determine this all by yourself. A health clinic on the internet known as MENSCRIPT has figured it all out. MENSCRIPT offers an online health clinic that caters to males and provides online treatments for hair loss, acne as well as erectile dysfunction for men living across Great Britain and the Netherlands.

Are they fed up with the various health claims that are circulating, they decided to look into testedosteron supplements that are popular to see whether their claims stand up when put under scrunity.

For their analysis they reviewed over 15 testosteron boosters including D-Aspartic Acid, Tribulus Terrestris,Tongkat ali extract and Fenugreek. After reading more than 40 studies in the scientific literature, they concluded that almost none works.

They were either not effective or did not have enough data to prove the claim. This may come as a shock if you look at how most of them are available online on webshops such as Amazon.

Horny Goat Weed as an example has been tested in animals only. Human trials don’t exist. Another well-known supplement for boosting testosteron, D-Aspartic Acid, had only one study which showed an effect positive on testosteron. Two studies also found no impact. Due to the absence any evidence to support their claims, researchers evaluated each supplement in the same way as “ineffective”. The conclusion was that their effectiveness was an assumption and not substantiated.

The complete analysis report can be found through this link: Testosterone boosting supplements: efficacy analysis