Ever wondered if testosteron supplements really boost your testosteron? Well, luckily you don’t need to discover it by yourself. A health clinic online with the name MENSCRIPT, figured it all out. MENSCRIPT is an online medical center for men. It offers treatment online for hair loss, acne as well as erectile dysfunction for males living across Great Britain and the Netherlands.

Weary of the numerous health claims that are circulating, they decided to research testedosteron supplements that are popular to see how their claims hold in scrunity.

To analyze their findings, they looked at more than 15 boosters for testosteron, including D-Aspartic Acidand Tribulus Terrestris, Tongkat ali extract and Fenugreek. After reading over 40 scientific studies , they found that most are ineffective.

They were either completely not effective or did not have enough data to support their claims. Which is a suprise if you look at how many of these supplements are available on the internet through websites like Amazon.

Horny Goat Weed, for instance, is 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 that it had a positive impact on testosteron. Two studies also found no result. Because of the lack of evidence, they evaluated both supplements to be “ineffective”. Concluding that their efficacy was based on assumptions and not proved.

The complete report on analysis is available Testosterone boosting supplements: efficacy analysis.

estosteron boosters: not worth the hype