But, you’re not required to find out the answer all by yourself. An online health center under the name of MENSCRIPT was able to figure the whole thing out. MENSCRIPT provides an internet-based health center for men that offers online treatment for acne, hair loss as well as erectile dysfunction for males who live throughout Great Britain and the Netherlands.
Weary of the numerous health claims which are dispersed around, they decided to look into testosterone supplements that are popular to determine whether their claims stand against scrunity tests.
To analyze their findings, they looked at more than 15 boosters for testosteron, like D-Aspartic acid, Tribulus Terrestris Tongkat ali extract, and Fenugreek. After reading more than 40 research studies, they concluded that none of them are effective.
They were either completely not effective or did not have enough data to back up the claims. It’s not surprising when you consider how the majority of supplements available on the internet on online stores like Amazon.
Horny Goat Weed as an example has been tested in animal experiments only. Human trials don’t exist. Another well-known supplement for boosting testosterone, D-Aspartic Acid, had only one study that demonstrated an effect on testosteron. Two other studies did not show any impact. Because of the lack or evidence-based evidence, the researchers evaluated each supplement to be “ineffective”. The conclusion was that their effectiveness was based on assumptions and not proved.
The entire analysis report is available Testosterone imposters: efficacy analysis of popular testosteron supplements