Anabolic Hormone Help Herbal Capsules now with Jiaogulan for AMPK Regulation

Anabolic Hormone Help Herbal Capsules now with Jiaogulan for AMPK Regulation


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Min (Egyptian mnw[1]) is an ancient Egyptian god whose cult originated in the predynastic period (4th millennium BCE).[2] He was represented in many different forms, but was most often represented in male human form, shown with an erect penis which he holds in his left hand and an upheld right arm holding a flail. As Khem or Min, he was the god of reproduction; as Khnum, he was the creator of all things, “the maker of gods and men”.

Featured Ingredients: (Newly Improved with Jiaogulan) Wild Lettuce, Tribulus, Longjack, Maca & Pollen Blend.


Xenoestrogens – What are they? How to avoid them.

Xenoestrogens are found in a variety of everyday items. Many of us don’t think twice about the makeup we wear each day or the plastic container we use to pack our lunch. We know organic food is supposed to be better for us, but sometimes we just don’t want to pay the extra money. Unfortunately, all of the above may be altering the way our body naturally functions because they all contain endocrine disruptors called, xenoestrogens.

Endocrine disruptors are a category of chemicals that alter the normal function of hormones.  Normally, our endocrine system releases hormones that signal different tissues telling them what to do. When chemicals from the outside get into our bodies, they have the ability to mimic our natural hormones; blocking or binding hormone receptors. This is particularly detrimental to hormone sensitive organs like the uterus and the breast, the immune and neurological systems, as well as human development.

Xenoestrogens are a sub-category of the endocrine disruptor group that specifically have estrogen-like effects. Estrogen is a natural hormone in humans that is important for bone growth, blood clotting and reproduction in men and women. The body regulates the amount needed through intricate biochemical pathways. When xenoestrogens enter the body they increase the total amount of estrogen resulting in a phenomenon called, estrogen dominance. Xenoestrogens are not biodegradable so, they are stored in our fat cells. Build up of xenoestrogens have been indicated in many conditions including:  breast, prostate and testicular cancer, obesity, infertility, endometriosis, early onset puberty, miscarriages and diabetes.

Below is a list of some of the sources of xenoestrogens, but it is by no means exhaustive. We are constantly exposed to these substances in the world we live in. Examples of everyday items that may include xenoestrogens are: fruits and vegetables sprayed with pesticides, plastic water bottles and Tupperware, nail polish, makeup, birth control and on and on.

Here are some of the chemicals that are xenoestrogens:

  • Skincare:
    • 4-Methylbenzylidene camphor (4-MBC) (sunscreen lotions)
    • Parabens (methylparaben, ethylparaben, propylparaben and butylparaben commonly used as a preservative)
    • Benzophenone (sunscreen lotions)
  • Industrial products and Plastics:
    • Bisphenol A (monomer for polycarbonate plastic and epoxy resin; antioxidant in plasticizers)
    • Phthalates (plasticizers)
    • DEHP (plasticizer for PVC)
    • Polybrominated biphenyl ethers (PBDEs) (flame retardants used in plastics, foams, building materials, electronics, furnishings, motor vehicles).
    • Polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs)
  • Food:
    • Erythrosine / FD&C Red No. 3
    • Phenosulfothiazine (a red dye)
    • Butylated hydroxyanisole / BHA (food preservative)
  • Building supplies:
    • Pentachlorophenol (general biocide and wood preservative)
    • Polychlorinated biphenyls / PCBs (in electrical oils, lubricants, adhesives, paints)
  • Insecticides:
    • Atrazine (weed killer)
    • DDT (insecticide, banned)
    • Dichlorodiphenyldichloroethylene (one of the breakdown products of DDT)
    • Dieldrin (insecticide)
    • Endosulfan (insecticide)
    • Heptachlor (insecticide)
    • Lindane / hexachlorocyclohexane (insecticide, used to treat lice and scabies)
    • Methoxychlor (insecticide)
    • Fenthion
    • Nonylphenol and derivatives (industrial surfactants; emulsifiers for emulsion polymerization; laboratory detergents; pesticides)
    • Other:
      • Propyl gallate
    • Chlorine and chlorine by-products
    • Ethinylestradiol (combined oral contraceptive pill)
    • Metalloestrogens (a class of inorganic xenoestrogens)
    • Alkylphenol (surfactant used in cleaning detergents

So what can you do to avoid these common chemicals? The following list was adapted from the organic excellence website.

Guidelines to minimize your personal exposure to xenoestrogens:


  • Avoid all pesticides, herbicides, and fungicides.
  • Choose organic, locally-grown and in-season foods.
  • Peel non-organic fruits and vegetables.
  • Buy hormone-free meats and dairy products to avoid hormones and pesticides.


  • Reduce the use of plastics whenever possible.
  • Do not microwave food in plastic containers.
  • Avoid the use of plastic wrap to cover food for storing or microwaving.
  • Use glass or ceramics whenever possible to store food.
  • Do not leave plastic containers, especially your drinking water, in the sun.
  • If a plastic water container has heated up significantly, throw it away.
  • Don’t refill plastic water bottles.
  • Avoid freezing water in plastic bottles to drink later.

Household Products

  • Use chemical free, biodegradable laundry and household cleaning products.
  • Choose chlorine-free products and unbleached paper products (i.e. tampons, menstrual pads, toilet paper, paper towel, coffee filters).
  • Use a chlorine filter on shower heads and filter drinking water

Health and Beauty Products

  • Avoid creams and cosmetics that have toxic chemicals and estrogenic ingredients such as parabens and stearalkonium chloride.
  • Minimize your exposure to nail polish and nail polish removers.
  • Use naturally based fragrances, such as essential oils.
  • Use chemical free soaps and toothpastes.
  • Read the labels on condoms and diaphragm gels.

At the Office

  • Be aware of noxious gas such as from copiers and printers, carpets, fiberboards, and at the gas pump.

To learn more about ingredients and xenoestrogens check out the following website:

Better Nutrition

  1. Cheryl S. Watson, Yow-Jiun Jeng, Jutatip Guptarak. Endocrine disruption via estrogen receptors that participate in nongenomic signaling pathways. The Journal of Steroid Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, Volume 127, Issues 1–2, October 2011, Pages 44-50, ISSN 0960-0760, 10.1016/j.jsbmb.2011.01.015. (
  2. Sam De Coster, Nicolas van Larebeke. Endocrine-Disrupting Chemicals:  Associated Disorders and Mechanisms of Action. Journal of Environmental and Public Health,


Pine Pollen (data from the lost empire)

1. Prostate

It’s hard to find a natural supplement which has a positive influence on two completely opposite conditions. Pine Pollen contains Gibberlins, which is a naturally occurring plant steroid, that helps in reducing or enlarging the prostate, depending on what seems to be the problem.

2. Anti-inflammatory properties

Gibberlins in Pine Pollen are in charge of fighting cancerous cells and also provide an anti-inflammatory effect. For this and other reasons, Pine Pollen is often used to treat various inflammatory processes.

3. Helps Liver Cleansing

Apart from other plant steroids, Pine Pollen also contains brassinosteroid brassinolide which proved to be very useful in helping the liver get rid off xenobiotics, chemical built ups in the body.

4. Immune System Boost

Pine Pollen and Chaga mushrooms both contain polysaccharides which play an important role in improving the immune system reaction and act like a food for it.

5. Testosterone Levels

Pine Pollen is full of various androgens which are useful for raising hormone levels, especially testosterone, in those who suffer from low levels due to age and various conditions, but it is also beneficial for people who just want to feel and perform better every day. For this reason, Pine Pollen is extremely popular in middle age men who are looking to get their testosterone levels back in shape again.

6. Anti-viral properties

Pine Pollen also contains two more steroids, castasterone and brassinolide which provide powerful antiviral properties useful in fighting various types of viruses including Herpes 1 and measles. In fact, it has been found that in some cases these natural occurring steroids proved to be 15 times stronger than a very strong antiviral drug, ribavirin.

7. Fertility properties

Another common use of Pine Pollen is to increase sperm count and fertility, along with providing aid in erectile dysfunction. Arginine is an amino acid which helps increase the blood flow to the penis and sperm count. It also has a use in treating anxiety, hypertension, sepsis and malate salt.

8. Cholesterol Control

Pine Pollen lowers cholesterol by serving as a catalyst for the production of the metabolites of cholesterol, consuming the body’s cholesterol and producing Vitamin D, Testosterone etc…

Occurrence of platinum, palladium and gold in pine needles of Pinus pinea L. from the city of Palermo (Italy)

ArticleinApplied Geochemistry 18(1):109-116 · January 2003with37 Reads

Preliminary data on the presence of Pt, Pd and Au in airborne particulate matter from the urban area of Palermo (Sicily, Italy) are presented. They were obtained by analysing 40 samples of pine needles (Pinus pinea L.) collected in and around the city. Observed concentrations range from 1 to 102 μg/kg for Pt, 1 to 45 μg/kg for Pd and 22 to 776 μg/kg for Au. Platinum and Pd concentrations in pine needles are up to two orders of magnitude higher than their crustal abundances. They exhibit a high statistical correlation (R2=0.74) which suggests a common origin. Precious metal concentrations measured within the city centre are much higher than those occurring outside the town. The distribution patterns of Pt and Pd in the study area are compared to the distributions of Au and Pb. Gold is enriched at the same sites where Pt and Pd are enriched, while Pb shows some discrepancies. The most probable local source of all of these elements is traffic. Average Pt and Pd emissions in the city area are estimated to be about 136 and 273 g/a, respectively. This study supports the use of pine needles as biomonitors of PGE in the environment.
Occurrence of platinum, palladium and gold in pine needles of Pinus pinea L. from the city of Palermo (Italy).

Testosterone should stay within a certain range, and there’s a risk that using pine pollen supplements may make your hormone levels too high and lead to side effects such as blood clots in the legs, cardiovascular problems, increased risk of prostate cancer, acne, sleep apnea, and low sperm count. Pregnant and nursing women, children, teens shouldn’t take pine pollen. – VERY WELL HEALTH.COM WE ALWAYS RECOMMEND YOU CHECK WITH YOUR DOCTOR OR AT LEAST A DOCTOR BEFORE CONSUMING ANYTHING THAT MAY OR MAY NOT ALTER YOUR HORMONES.







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