When you’re in your late teens and 20s it can be easy to take testosterone for granted. To feel that strength, sex drive and stamina will last forever. Sadly though it won’t, and as early as 30 your T is dropping by 1% a year. That’s where natural boosters like Super Male Vitality claim to help.
Hands up, reviewing these boosters can get samey, but one thing we’ll say for Super Male Vitality is it’s certainly different. Developed by Dr Edward Group of the Global Healing Centre, for a start it’s a liquid supplement. The next big USP is it’s endorsed by Infowars, the company run by famous conspiracy theorist Alex Jones.
So it’s interesting, but it is it effective? Well we can’t speak for its giant secret lizard repellent or anti-mind control properties, but we’ll definitely check it out as a T booster.
Ironically and disappointingly, all the ingredients in Super Male Vitality are in a proprietary blend. We say ironically because this means no individual doses given to us and you’d expect a passionate conspiracy buster like Jones to look for full disclosure. Let’s check it out anyway.
Plenty to break down then, after we’ve had a look at those overall scores
Not great. There are hardly any direct T boosters here and the one it does use, Tribulus, has been proven ineffective. Beyond that, it’s pretty much a selection of libido fuelling ingredients. We can’t even be sure they’re any use because of question marks over amounts.
The $50 range is the higher end of the booster market and only really top notch brands can ask that sort of money. Super Male Vitality is nowhere close to those and given that a bottle might last you less than a month, it’s even poorer value.
There’s nothing dangerous in Super Male Vitality, it’s made in the U.S and GMP approved, but that doesn’t mean it gets a pass on trust. Remember we’re not let in on the secret of any dosages and padding a product out with herbs to just stimulate sex drive doesn’t make for a quality T booster.
There’s no official testimonials, so it’s down to Amazon and Infowars reviews. If these 2 sources were united they might be helpful, but there are very different pictures being painted. The Infowars site has solid 5 star reviews, a lot of which seem to have been posted on or around the same day. Amazon has a lot of 5 star feedback also, but a fair amount of 1 stars trashing it. The Infowars reviews probably have a lot to do with the cult of personality round Jones and the mixed reports on Amazon don’t inspire confidence.
The Dr Edward Group heads up the Global Healing Centre which was founded in 1998 and produces a wide range of supplements. It currently has an A + rating from The Better Business Bureau, which is strong but we did notice a few strange things. For example, they have a product Androtex, which is exactly the same as Super Male Vitality, right down to price. Things like that give some pause for thought
Users should take 2 servings of 2 droppers full first thing in the morning then again about 3pm.
It’s hard what to know what to make of this. For people who don’t like swallowing capsules, liquid is definitely a plus, but we don’t know any doses so can’t say if two servings is enough.
Likely it’s not. The most successful boosters on the market usually plump for 3 or 4 servings a day. This spreads servings out evenly and keeps active ingredients topped up.
Nothing to worry about on the side effects front. Remember conspiracy theorists think fluorine is put in the water to soften our brains, so we doubt they’d sign off on anything dangerous.
Customers can get the product from the Amazon.com for $50 buying a month’s supply.
Tribulus was once thought to be a great T booster, but clinical trials have ruined its cred. It’s proven to do nothing for us except raise libido slightly. Thanks to the blend we don’t know exactly how big a waste we’re dealing with here.
This contains a group of natural hormones called Ecdysteroids and because of that, some brands are quick to claim anabolic effects. They do show some promise in helping the body make up of mice, but that’s about as far as it goes. Evidence is not strong.
Ashwagandha is arguably one of the more useful ingredients here. It is an adaptogen, meaning it helps the body better cope with stress, including exercise. In theory it could increase stamina then, if we had a clue how much was here.
This is better known as Oat Straw. What little research that has been done on it suggests it may have anti-inflammatory properties, which could help with exercise. It needs more research though and we need a dose.
Similar story. Not much help for T but may stimulate sex drive and help erections.
Some studies show a slight increase in T with this choice, but where it’s more helpful is boosting libido. This is one of the things we’re promised from this product but with a question mark over dose it’s not guaranteed.
Traditionally used to promote vitality. The evidence for this is pretty thin on the ground though.
Another Brazilian herb to boost… you guessed it, libido. Again not a lot of research has been done and the best we could find was a study on women. Far from convincing.
The obsession with libido boosters means you name it, it’s not in here. No vitamin D, zinc, magnesium, D-Aspartic Acid and so on.
Rising estrogen can be a problem for older guys too and there’s nothing to seriously tackle that problem. Vitamin B6 or luteolin are the kind of things you should be looking out for.
The truth is out there as conspiracy theorists used to say, but it sure as hell isn’t in here. Over $50 for a bunch of who knows how much libido boosters? No thanks. If you like Alex Jones, by all means donate to him, but that’s all you’ll be doing.