BioScience Nutrition TESTOBOOST Testosterone Booster Review
My TESTOBOOST Testosterone Booster First look:
What we have presented in front of us is very similar to many testosterone boosters found available on-line.
Many of these testosterone boosters are found on Amazon or eBay. They’re practically a carbon copy of each other because the companies behind them want a quick buck and use an ‘off the shelf’ blend of ingredients.
All the company such as BioScience Nutrition has to so is order a number of bottles, send over their artwork (in fact the manufacturers can do that for them), add a load of claims and sell it at will.
The problem is, they offer very little in effectiveness and in turn damage the supplement industry.
It has gotten so ridiculous recently even the color-schemes and bottles look the same.
So, without further adieu, what can TESTOBOOST offer that the likes of PrimeMale cannot?
Ingredients: The Science
Cissus Quadrangularis – Due to the ability of cissus quadrangularis to act as a glucocorticoid antagonist, it has been proposed to possess anabolic activity; no studies have yet addressed this topic.
Anecdotes of cissus seem to precede much of the science on the topic.
Hawthorn Berries – At best this ingredient may help with reducing inflammation and blood flow but there’s no concrete evidence to be found regarding increasing testosterone levels. Every article relating to testosterone increases with Hawthorn berries is on a site wanting you to buy them.
Saw Palmetto – this fatty acid was long touted to help boost testosterone levels, but those claims turned out to be false.
It is effective in suppressing prostate growth though. So could help if you are taking steroids or Prohormones.
Longjack (Eurycoma Longifolia, TongKat Ali) – Is a pro-fertility agent and aphrodisiac that appears to have a large body of evidence supporting this role and some evidence suggesting it may be an anti-estrogen and pro-erectile agent.
Although there’s some research to suggest it may increase testosterone levels in animals and humans it is pretty lackluster which doesn’t bode too well.
Magnesium – Research into magnesium supplementation also increased testosterone production in men.
Zinc – Studies show that this has a link with healthy testosterone production.
Horny Goat Weed – Epimedium, the suspected active component of horny goat weed, appears to act as a phosphodiesterase inhibitor, similar to some drugs used for erectile dysfunction.
It does not, however, stimulate testosterone production.
Chrysin – Laboratory research suggests that chrysin might increase testosterone, but research in humans hasn’t found any effect on testosterone levels.
The amount of chrysin that is absorbed from the intestine may be very small, which would make the effects unlikely.
Tribulus – Once again, the old tribulus raises its ugly head. The problem is that because this has been touted about for so long as a bit of a miracle plant extract used by the mysterious Eastern Bloc Olympic Athletes during the Cold War people have started to believe the hype and it is an easily recognizable ingredient the ill informed will have heard about down the gym.
The issue is that it has not been scientifically proven to raise testosterone levels in any shape or form.
In fact, in studies using elite professional Australian rugby players as participants Tribulus did not produce the large gains in strength or lean muscle mass that many manufacturers claim can be experienced.
Avoid like a medieval plague if you are looking for muscular gainz.
We are instructed to take 3 caps per day which isn’t as terrible as most, in fact it is on the right track..
We would always prefer 4 spread out over the course of the day rather than taking all these at once just before bedtime instructed.
It is better to constantly feed your body with the ingredients to prevent substantial peaks and troughs.
This amounts to just 1305mg. Which is less than half of the best testosterone boosters on the market.
With only 2 ingredients offering any benefit, it seems we are staring down the barrel of yet another undeserving supplement that will not offer any benefit in respect of increasing our testosterone levels.
There’s clearly been no real nor in depth research carried out with the formulation of this product.
If you are taking steroids or prohormones the Saw Palmetto may assist with curbing prostate growth but this would only be potentially beneficial if you have been periodically abusing steroids and the like.
The overall daily dose of 1305 is hardly competitive when compared to products such as TestoFuel which offer much more.
However, that is the least of the problems with this product.
It would help if the product offered more than just 2 effective ingredients.
Yes, of the 9 ingredients found in this product, just 2 are effective at stimulating more testosterone production.
That is a just a 22% success rate…fairly disgraceful.
Just imagine if the fire department were only 22% successful or even a hospital.
The fact that BioScience offer no money back guarantee’s speaks volumes…only buy products as found in our TOP 3 that offer such a guarantee therefore if you feel it isn’t working you haven’t lost out.
My TESTOBOOST Testosterone Booster Review Conclusion:
We’re offered a low dose.
Mostly terrible, unproven ingredients (78% are unproven to be accurate).
No money back guarantee schemes to protect you.
Not only that, it appears to be a copy of many other testosterone boosters that order the same blend of ingredients from the same manufacturer with a different label.
You cannot trust a company that doesn’t research the ingredients and are clearly looking for a quick buck…they’re not in it for the long term.