Does Boron Work For Increasing Testosterone or Erections

Video Summary

So today’s topic is about one of the men’s favorite topics — testosterone and erections: Does using the boron supplement work for increasing testosterone levels or improving erections?

What Is Boron

Boron is a natural element that’s found in mineral deposits on the earth all over the world. So, it’s naturally occurring…

The two main benefits of using boron for the most popular reasons are healthy bones and better testosterone levels.

Does Boron Really Work

As far as increasing testosterone levels and improving erections, the short answer is “yes”, IF you use the correct form and dose.

In a 2015 clinical study and review, it showed that taking 6 mg daily for just one week, has numerous benefits, such as:

  • Increasing total testosterone levels
  • Increasing FREE testosterone levels by 25%
  • Reducing estradiol by nearly 50%
  • Allowing more free testosterone to bind with proteins in your blood, can have even more benefits as you age

As an added bonus, it also showed a reduction in inflammatory markers.

A smaller 2011 study, also showed similar results of increasing total testosterone and reducing estradiol significantly. But this was done at a dose of 10 mg daily for one week.

However, there have been studies showing that Boron does NOT work.

A much older 1993 study, showed that a dose of 2.5 mg for 7 weeks, didn’t really do much for improving testosterone levels.

What’s The Best Form & Dose

In my own research, I discovered the best FORM of Boron is a citrate/aspartate/glycinate complex.

Additionally, you need to make sure it’s a 5% extract potency.

Lastly, 6-10 mg daily is a good dose. But 8-10 showed the best results.

This is why in AlphaViril, the average use dose contains 10 mgs daily.

Hence, why AlphaViril has been so potent, popular, and one of the best sellers for over 20 years.

I created the product for myself. I know it works. I have 20+ years of proof!

  1. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4712861/
  2. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/21129941
  3. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/8508192

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