Testosteron boosters don’t do what they ought to do.

Ever wondered if testosteron supplements really boost your testosteron? However, you’re not able need to discover it all by yourself. A health clinic on the internet with the name MENSCRIPT has figured it all out. MENSCRIPT is an online medical clinic for men and offers treatmens online for acne, hair loss and erectile dysfunction for men who reside in Great Britain and the Netherlands.

Tired of all healthclaims that are spread around they decided to research popular testosteron supplements to determine if their claims would hold up under scrutiny.

To analyze their findings, they looked at the results of more than 15 testosterone boosters, including D-Aspartic, Tribulus Terrestris, Tongkat ali extract and Fenugreek. After reading more than 40 scientific studies they found that none of them work as advertised.

They were either plain uneffective or didn’t have enough evidence to prove the claim. It’s not surprising if you look at how they are available on the internet through websites like Amazon.

Horny Goat Weed for example is tested in animals only. Human trials don’t exist. Another popular testosteron boosting supplement, D-Aspartic Acid, had only one study that demonstrated an effect positive on testosteron. Two other studies did not show any impact. Due to a lack or evidence-based evidence, the researchers assessed each supplement as “ineffective”. Concluding that their efficacy was based on assumptions and not proved.

The complete analysis report is available Testosterone boosters: efficacy analysis