My JDI Veral Manly Aid Testosterone Booster Review
I was away this weekend with the girlfriend for her birthday.
We booked a small cottage by the coast in an unspoiled part of North Eastern England just below the Scottish border.
Everything was great, all the planning was done and I felt pretty pleased with myself. Nothing could ruin it.
However, I have recently bought a Honda Civic Type R. Yes, it is what you could call a ‘ricer’ car, but the engineering excellence is undeniable.
I can also tell you what else is undeniable too, the rock hard sports suspension and the bucket racing seats that do not accommodate my broad shoulders.
Nope, after a mere two weeks of ownership, it seems the gym has ruined my car experience and it is now up for sale.
With the Type-R in the trash, I may as well continue to increase my strength and see how much progress I can make.
I have clearly been getting some great results with TestoFuel which is my go to testosterone booster, however, I always analyse the market to see what else may be able to offer good results.
Veral is offered on Amazon so I thought I would give it a try.
Nettle Root – Good for reducing inflammation and an enlarged prostate but has no effect on testosterone.
Tongkat Ali – Eurycoma (LongJack) 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.
However, there is a lack of evidence for testosterone boosting in humans, although some very limited evidence in animals.
Zinc – An aphrodisiac and Testosterone Booster.
Zinc is also very important for the functioning of the enzyme, hormone, and immune systems.In very high doses, zinc can act as an aromatase inhibitor and reduce estrogen levels.
It is also a potent antioxidant and can provide benefits for prostate issues.
Ginkgo – This appears to help with blood flow and circulation, however, there is no real body of evidence to support these claims.
Calcium – Results show that training results in increased testosterone levels in athletes and that the increase is greater if accompanied by calcium supplementation.
However, calcium supplements are also known to increase artery plaque which in the long term can cause cardiovascular problems.
Read more about that, here.
This is where transparency becomes severely clouded as we are hit with a proprietary blend which means we are not entirely sure of the ingredient profile breakdown:
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 marveled, now known to have no effect on testosterone levels, by now supplement manufacturers should really let go. Avoid like a medieval plague if you are looking for muscular gainz.
It also failed to provide any benefit hen tested on a bunch of professional Australian rugby players.
Maca Root – This Peruvian strain of ginseng is great for lifting libido and mood, however, when it comes to raising testosterone levels it has no effect at all.
No significant influences on testosterone in any tested demographic I’m afraid.
Muira Puama – No real scholarly studies or evidence available from reliable sources that would suggest that this stimulates testosterone production.
This may help with improving sexual function when combined with Ginkgo but other than that there’s not much to go on.
Black Pepper (BioPerine) – The extract of piperine, called BioPerine® in the patented form, has been clinically tested in the United States.
The label instructs us to have 4 tablets per day.
It is recommended that we have at least 4 tablets spread evenly across the day, as per the best testosterone booster on the market.
When you have more doses throughout the day it ensures your body always has nutrients to work with.
Each daily serving equates to a substantial 3232mg.
This is about the same of what we find in effective testosterone boosters such as Prime Male.
Effects & Benefits:
There’s just the 2 ingredients of 10 found in this testosterone booster which can have a positive impact.
The following ingredients are:
One of the ingredients above is included in the best testosterone booster available, TestoFuel.
Nettle does not stimulate testosterone but it can help reduce inflammation which in turn can inhibit testosterone levels. Too much inflammation can also cause chronic disease such as obesity.
BioPerine helps with the absorption of the ingredients, but other than that, nothing else assists with stimulating more testosterone.
Tribulus just doesn’t increase testosterone levels at all, neither does Long Jack nor does Ginkgo, Chrysin, Maca or Muira Puama.
No scientific studies are out there which prove that they do so.
While it is good to have Nettle and BioPerine, it would have been far better to have included additional testosterone stimulating ingredients such as D-Aspartic Acid, D3, B6, Magnesium or even Boron.
So, what we have here is a testosterone booster whereby only 20% of the content actually helps raise testosterone levels.
Then we have dosing instructions at odds with each other while the actual daily dose is either low or extremely low.
Notwithstanding the aforementioned proprietary blend which omits the actual ingredient content for half of the product.
Moving forward we have Calcium which is one of the actual ingredients proven to help raise testosterone levels.
Yes, well, long term supplementation can cause artery plaque build up which can then cause cardiovascular issues..!
So that is $49.95 for the luxury of nothing beneficial.
My JDI Veral Manly Aid Testosterone Booster Review Conclusion:
As a testosterone booster this is a fairly dismal performer.
Consider if only 20% of your car was effective. Now, consider that only 20% of the ingredient are proven to stimulate more testosterone production.
Then consider that of the remaining 20% of that car will almost kill you if you use it enough times, maybe through a faulty muffler seeping carbon monoxide in to the passenger area.
Yes, that is essentially what this ‘testosterone booster’ is offering at the extortionate price of $58.50 as well.
A lack of benefit and effectiveness coupled with a gradual acceleration of death.
Avoid this if you are looking to build muscle, or take it if you want to drive a car with racing bucket seats.
Take a look at what works to maximize your workouts.