There’s also the possibility that testosterone injections can actually worsen some of the symptoms they are intended to treat. This is because the body will often respond to extra testosterone by assuming that it doesn’t need to produce more itself. Thus your testes will slow down their natural production of the hormone and you will actually end up with a lower ‘baseline’ when you aren’t receiving the injections. On the other hand, if all goes well you might see some side effects associated with a sudden peak in testosterone which include acne, hair loss, and short temper.
A recent study found that ketone supplementation extended survival in mice with metastatic cancer. But while it’s true that most cancers have a highly anaerobic metabolism, this in not universal. If proven to be effective, it’s likely that ketone supplementation would be an additional treatment rather than a stand alone treatment for cancer, because of its robust nature.
For now, almost no studies on ketone supplementation have used human clinical trials. So if anyone tells you that ketone supplementation is a miracle cure, ask if you can get some for your pet rat… if it’s the right kind of rat. Will ketosis help me? Ketogenesis and ketosis are easy to study.
Not “hardcore” like ‘roids – We have to accept that the male body will only be able to produce a limited amount of testosterone. As boosters are not steroids, they don’t actually inject the hormone into the body. Steroids for gaining muscle mass (anabolic steroids) are illegal in most countries and should only be used under the guidance of a trained medical professional, and only to treat serious medical or health related issues. Of course, steroids can work extremely well for testosterone , at the expense of some horrible side effects. The point is, even though they are effective, you shouldn’t expect T-boosters to share the extreme effects of anabolic steroids – so if that’s what you’re going after, look elsewhere. More on testosterone boosters vs. steroids