DHEA is a naturally occurring steroid hormone produced in the adrenal glands by both men and women. Production of it decreases with age. DHEA is not recommended for people under 40 years of age, unless DHEA levels are known to be low (<130 mg/dl in women and <180 mg/dl in men). Therapeutic doses of 10-50mg of DHEA are used by many mature individuals (age 40+) for increase in perceived physical and psychological well-being (improved quality of sleep, more relaxed, increased energy, better ability to handle stress, improved depressive state)1. For men or women who have either adrenal insufficiency or hypopituitarism, although gluco-and mineralocorticosteroid replacement is needed, 50 mg a day of DHEA is sufficient for replacement2. Studies have shown no dangerous side effects from DHEA supplementation when taken in normal recommended therapeutic doses3. With respect to potential increase of the urinary testosterone/epitestosterone ratio (T/E) through DHEA supplementation, studies support DHEA use of 50mg/day or less having only slightly affected levels for a short period of time (2–5 h) without exceeding the 6:1 current acceptable ratio for NANBF and the IPE. DHEA’s effectiveness as an anabolic or energy-producing agent remains unproven.
PHARMA BOLD 300 ( Boldenone undecylenate ) is an injectable steroid that exhibits strong anabolic and moderately androgenic properties. The well-balanced anabolic and androgenic properties of this drug are greatly appreciated by athletes, who want to enhance their result without strong side effects.
Boldenone greatly stimulates hematopoiesis. Elevated levels of red blood cells improve oxygen delivery to the muscles. This makes this steroid attractive not only for bodybuilders, but also for track and field athletes. Among bodybuilders, Boldenone is appreciated not only for his ability to promote lean and dense muscle growth, but also for its peculiarity to significantly raise appetite and promote vascularity.
Boldenone has an incredibly long active life, requiring less frequent injections and is often used as a part of very long cycles.
Though many people use anti-inflammatories like ibuprofen for a headache, they don't come without side effects, and some people aren't supposed to take these drugs. Ibuprofen puts people at risk of bleeds in the gastrointestinal tract and kidney damage. Using the drug in high doses also seems to raise blood pressure and increase the risk of heart attack and stroke — one reason the FDA recently warned that people should only use ibuprofen (and other "nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs," NSAIDS, like naproxen) for short periods of time and in small amounts. Yet ibuprofen (as well as naproxen) has been found in a number of supplements.