Allegedly, Test Booster 1.0 is a natural testosterone booster manufactured by Blade Nutrition. However, in reality this seems to be a fraud because there is no official Blade Nutrition website anywhere, no official sales page for this product, and absolutely no consistent database of verified testimonials. As of February 2018, the so-called Test Booster 1.0 does not look like a trusted product, and I would never recommend anyone to take it.
No way of giving a clear answer, because currently it seems that the product is either non-existent or sold exclusively as a fraudulent way of getting easy money. I really don’t want to sound biased, but indirect data suggests that Test Booster 1.0has no chance of working – although the alleged ingredients formula is actually better than average. If this were a real product, it would most likely work.
The information regarding the alleged list of ingredients present in the Test Booster 1.0 is inconsistent and differs greatly from one website to another. This is the one that’s most frequently seen (provided numbers are per serving):
- Vitamin D – 4,000 IU
- Zinc (in oxide form) – 15 mg
- D-Aspartic Acid (DAA) – 1,500 mg
- Diindolylmethane (DIM) – 50 mg
- Dehydroepiandrosterone (DHEA) – 25 mg
- Tribulus Terrestris extract – 100 mg
If you have a bit of experience with testosterone boosters, this list might have amazed you at first sight. I know, it’s clearly above the average cut: Zinc, DAA, vitamin D – even this simple triad is already a great start for a testo-booster. And then you keep reading and… Feel the frustration.
For instance, there is modern data suggesting that DIM is actually a pro-estrogen and anti-androgen substance, which means that it could do more harm than good to your poor T. DHEA is a real hormone synthesized in your body, so God only knows how taking it could influence your own levels. Granted, this T-precursor would elevate your testosterone, but it would also put at high risk your hormonal balance.
The cherry on top is the Tribulus Terrestris, a plant that has been confirmed to have no effect on testosterone levels.
So maybe it’s even for the best that Test Booster does not seem to be a real product. Most likely, it work to a certain extent, but the long-term results are actually unpredictable and maybe even detrimental.
The ONLY customer testimonials for Test Booster 1.0 by Blade Nutrition we could find were the ones at Bodybuilding.com, and they’re all from late 2015 to early 2016. All other testimonials seem to be some sort of paid reviews affirming this is an awesome product, which is either a bad joke or some sort of aggressive (and fraudulent) marketing.
I would say “nowhere safe,” but this would likely sound like I’m being biased against this supplement, right? Well, consider this:
- There is no official Blade Nutrition website as of February 2018
- This product isn’t sold on Amazon, eBay, or Walmart
- I’ve been unable to find it anywhere in stores
- I’ve seen it EXCLUSIVELY on review websites. I was unable to put my hands on it and try it out.
This is what I mean by “you can’t buy it anywhere.” It’s just seems it was made up at some moment, never really been a thing.
Long story short, most likely you’ll never find this product on shelves or online stores: it just doesn’t exist. But if you WERE to find it – I strongly recommend staying away from Test Booster 1.0 as it could impose some dangerous effects on your general health and hormonal balance in particular.
If you are looking for a safe, time-proven, and widely-used testosterone booster loved by thousands of athletes and bodybuilders around the world, consider trying out either Prime Male or TestoGen. As of February 2018, these are the three best products on the testosterone-boosting market.