Most testosteron boosters don’t work as advertised. An analysis by

Ever wondered if the use of testosteron supplements help boost your testosterone levels? You’re not required try to determine this all by yourself. An online health clinic known as MENSCRIPT was able to figure it all out. MENSCRIPT is an online medical center for men that offers online treatment for acne, hair loss and even erectile dysfunction for males living across Great Britain and the Netherlands.

Tired of all healthclaims that are circulating, they decided to study a variety of popular testosterone supplements to determine whether their claims hold up under scrutiny.

For their analysis , they looked over 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 concluded that none of them work.

They were either completely uneffective or didn’t have enough evidence to support the claim. This is not a surprise if you look at how the majority of supplements available on the internet through websites like Amazon.

Horny Goat Weed for example was tested on animals only. Human trials don’t exist. Another well-known supplement for boosting testosteron, D-Aspartic Acid, had only one study which showed an effect positive on testosteron. Two additional studies showed no effect. Because of the lack any evidence to support their claims, researchers classified both supplements to be “ineffective”. Concluding that their efficacy was presumed and not confirmed.

The full analysis report is available on their website: Testosterone imposters: efficacy analysis