White Stallion is a supplement which caught our eye mainly because of its strong branding and slick looking label.
Yup, sometimes we’re as shallow as that.
It pays to stand out in this industry. Looking good will only get your foot in the door though, you’ve got to have the formula to back it up.
White Stallion guarantees to help you with:
Don’t they all though? Let’s get down to the nitty gritty and see if White Stallion is really worth your time and money.
We’ll look in detail at how effective these choices are in a second, but first let’s get an overview with the scores…
Fenugreek is a good choice, but almost everything else has problems. Over half a gram of discredited Trib, 250mg of a pretty pointless digestive blend, a few other choices that are far from proven. Add to that a less than ideal serving schedule and this isn’t a great effort at all.
Just under $60 isn’t unreasonable for a good booster, but it’s pretty unreasonable for this booster. If you’re going to be spending a fair chunk of cash on rolling monthly basis, you’re far better waiting for a top quality product that can guarantee results.
White Stallion Testosterone Booster is manufactured in the U.S and complies with GMP regulations, so no worries on safety. However presenting some these ingredients and doses as premium T boosting choices and charging like they are, just doesn’t square with the science, so only a middling score I’m afraid.
We’re limited to Amazon customer feedback for our testimonials, which is never great. These just lack the depth and detail you would get from a dedicated testimonial section and there’s always a question over legitimacy. There’s only 7 reviews for this product on the site and it has just over 3 and a half stars. Hardly convincing.
Difficult to find anything on White Stallion products. There website is pretty simplistic, reassuring that their products (both of them) are manufactured in GMP approved facility. Good to know, but we’d prefer a bit more detail. They seem at the moment to produce only a testosterone booster and a nitric oxide booster. Without more info, it’s difficult to give a higher score.
Users are directed to take 3 capsules once a day to get the best results.
3 capsules isn’t an unreasonable amount to be suggesting, but the idea of taking them in one sitting isn’t ideal. One serving can’t sustain the body for a full day and consequently there’s every chance of effects taper off as the hours go on.
The most successful boosters tend to recommend 3 or 4 servings but spaced out evenly over a number of hours to keep active ingredients working consistently.
We wouldn’t expect to see any serious side effects, but milk thistle can cause stomach upset in rare cases.
Customers can pick up this product from Amazon.com for $59.95 for 1 month’s supply. It’s not currently on sale in the U.K
– Tribulus Terrestris is a great example of reputation vs clinical fact. Once thought to be among the strongest T boosters nature had to offer, however despite studies consistently proving it does nothing for your hormones, some brands insist on sticking with it. It may slightly boost your libido, but is that worth 650mg here? Absolutely not.
– Fenugreek is a better choice because it will help you in a few couple of ways. Firstly fenugreek really will give your libido a kick if it needs one, and secondly it helps control blood sugars. This is important because that in turn helps to regulate your insulin, which if unbalanced can negatively affect testosterone. So 300mg looks a solid amount, but with only 50% active ingredient, this could’ve done to be higher.
– A mix of natural compounds to aid digestion, which the product itself admits has no benefit to testosterone. This is a really odd choice and a bit of a waste frankly. White Stallion includes black pepper extract to help with absorption of nutrients, and we can’t see any ingredients that might cause digestive problems anyway.
– At least one study showed this herb was able to raise T levels in obese men. However the increase was pretty slight and its success in doing so was pretty varied throughout the subjects. So some limited promise, but definitely needs more work. We wouldn’t be falling over ourselves to include it in a booster, even the small 125mg in White Stallion Testosterone Booster.
– Milk Thistle is a widely used herbal remedy for a variety of reasons. The active component in it is called sillymarin, which has potent antioxidant qualities. Silymarin has also proved to protect and promote the growth of liver cells and inhibit inflammation. Which is all great of course, but we can’t find any evidence of it boosting testosterone.
– This is the second ingredient in a row that seems oddly out of place in a booster. There’s a real argument to make for ALA’s inclusion in a fat burner for example, but we struggle to see its use in boosting testosterone. Some work has suggested it may help with erectile dysfunction in older guys by restoring strong blood flow, though this isn’t really enough to justify it being involved in White Stallion Testosterone Booster. Especially at just 100mg
– Sometimes called Longjack, this herb is not without its uses. It has been seen to help those with clinically low T, but for healthy guys who want to build on normal, it won’t be much help. Where it has proven to be strong is in boosting libido and improving erections. Still, there are better choices out there.
– Horny Goat Weed, as the incredibly unappealing name suggests, has its main strength in increasing sexual arousal. This is because it contains a compound called Icariin. In 2006 a study using mice found that 80mg per kg of bodyweight increased T by 3 times. In humans however that would be a massive amount of pure icariin, way more than the small 10% the HGW in White Stallion Testosterone Booster contains.
– Included to boost absorption of the other nutrients and makes much more sense than a digestive blend.
– White Stallion Testosterone is missing a lot of things we like to see in T boosters. There’s no D-Aspartic Acid for one, and it’s missing any male hormone boosting minerals like zinc, magnesium or boron.
It also lacks any ingredients which will help to limit estrogen, the female hormone, or cortisol, the stress hormone. Both of these can weaken testosterone production
White Stallion Testosterone Booster looks very slick on the outside, but wasting so much of its formula on outdated or under researched ingredients and unnecessary blends, means it’s nowhere near the best boosters on the market. This stallion is more glue factory than stud material.