Boldenone, which is chemically similar to testosterone, is a natural occurring androgenic steroid with a pro-androgenic effect. Boldenone itself hasn’t been patented; as an anti-androgenic drug, it’s usually used in combination with other hormones, such as estrogen. It’s thought that its anti-androgenic effect is one of the reasons why it’s so successful for treating benign prostatic hyperplasia, although some believe that it’s just a really good tool for promoting male sexual health.
The molecular structure of Boldenone is very different from the structure of testosterone, and so it has its own unique pro-androgenic properties. There is a ligand binding to the aromatise enzyme, which in turn binds to the estrogen receptor and in turn suppresses the synthesis of DHT (dihydrotestosterone) Boldenone. So why is this important? In prostate cancer cells, the levels of DHT are reduced by aromatase. When the compound, Boldenone, is introduced, it acts in much the same way, but without the need to aromatase. This allows the compound to act directly on the estrogen receptors, increasing their presence.
However, this isn’t the end of the story; when boldenone is injected, its molecular structure is such that the body senses only one hormone at a time, and so stimulates the appropriate gland to secrete the testosterone hormone. It acts in the same way as testosterone does, but in a more delicate fashion. Its action on the prostate is probably due to its ability to form a long-lasting double bond with the androstenedione receptor. This bond “brakes” the adrenal cortex into releasing the testosterone hormone, which then passes on to the bloodstream. Testosterone is then synthesised and released in small quantities in the liver.
With this knowledge, we now know that when we inject a compound called Boldenone (and there are several), we are not likely to see increased levels of DHT. We are likely to see an increase in the amount of a-DHT, which is another type of androgenic steroid. The exact effect of this additional hormone will depend on the individual, and whether or not they have other health issues which may interfere with the use of a-DHT analogue. However, this is the general concept of how Boldenone works. However, as mentioned, this is only a brief overview of this compound and the complex chain of events that occur when it is added to testosterone.
There are also a number of other substances which act in a similar fashion to Boldenone when it is added to the body. These substances include Epimedium, and Anabolic Agents, all of which show their own unique and interesting properties. For example, Epimedium is known for its ability to restrict growth of cells and tissue, and has been used in advanced medical treatments such as cancer treatment. One of the most interesting things about Anabolic Agents, however, is that they can act as an androgenic steroid, meaning that they can create an excess of testosterone in the body.
To confirm whether or not a patient is indeed a candidate for using Boldenone to treat their aids, the doctor will do some simple tests. A blood sample is taken from the patient, and a mass spectrometer is used to determine the concentration of testosterone in the urine. This test has proven to be very accurate in the past, and with the help of modern technology it can also be reliable. However, if your aider has some other health conditions, and/or a history of kidney disease, then you should avoid the use of boldenone as it can increase the risk of complications such as organ failure and impotence in men.