Test Revolution™



  • – Assists in maximizing natural testosterone output and promotes a superior muscle building environment*
  • – Supports increases in circulating testosterone*
  • – Assists in elevating luteinizing hormone levels*
  • – Inhibits the conversion of testosterone to estrogen*
  • – Helps block the body’s production of estrogen*
  • – Decreases aromatase enzymes*



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MuscleSport Test Revolution™ is the most advanced natural testosterone enhancing product to date. Where other test boosters fall short, Test Revolution™ delivers! This powerful formula helps support increases in circulating testosterone while also blocking the body’s production of estrogen by using powerful, clinically studied key ingredients such as:

Fenugreek and Bulbine Natlesnis – Supports increases in circulating testosterone.
Tribulus – Assists in elevating luteinizing hormone levels.
5,7-dihydroxylflavine – Inhibits the conversion of testosterone to estrogen.
Peruvian Maca – Helps block the body’s production of estrogen.
White Button Mushroom – Decreases aromatase enzymes and estrogen levels.

Test Revolution™ is clearly the Alpha of all testosterone boosters. When you really want help increasing your body’s natural testosterone levels, you want proven ingredients that boost test safely and effectively. The comprehensive ingredient profile found in Test Revolution™ will assist in maximizing natural testosterone output and promote a superior muscle building environment.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Ingredient Profile


Bulbine Natelesnis:

Bulbine Natalensis is a traditionally used aphrodisiac and testosterone Booster in South and South-Eastern Africa

  • Mechanistically, supplementation with Bulbine Natalensis is associated with an increase in the activities of alkaline and acid phosphatases. The activity of the phosphatase enzymes correlates somewhat with increases in testicular and serum testosterone.
  • Three separate rat studies looking at serum testosterone levels noted significant increases in circulating testosterone, and one study noted a decrease in estrogen levels as well.


Tribulus is an herb that is mostly recommended for male health including virility and vitality, and specifically more catered towards cardiovascular and urogenital health.

  • It is a common supplement for its libido enhancing properties and testosterone boosting properties.
  • The theory behind tribulus is it elevates luteinizing hormone, which in turn sends instructions to the testes causing them to make testosterone.
  • Sellandi et al. (2012) found in men supplementing with tribulus for 60 days were able to increase testosterone by 16.3%.

Fenugreek Extract:

Trigonella foenum-graecum, commonly known as fenugreek, is a popular herb in Arabic regions and India. It has traditionally been used to enhance libido and masculinity.

  • Fenugreek has been shown to increase testosterone in healthy males, which is thought to be due to a backlog of testosterone conversion into DHT via inhibiting the 5-alpha reductase enzyme.
  • Fenugreek has also been used to alleviate blood sugar metabolism problems like diabetes.
  • A human study done by Wilborn et al. (2010) noted that fenugreek supplementation led to increases in testosterone and bio-available testosterone, while also decreasing body fat.

Fadogia Agrestis Extract:

Fadogia Agretis may help increase testosterone levels and lower estrogen levels at the same time.

  • A University of Ilorin study on Fadogia Agrestis showed an incredible 200% increase in testosterone over the course of 5 days. Increases in libido and strength were also noted by the researchers..


Icariin is one of the many flavonoids found in horny goat weed that is often used as an erectile aid and aphrodisiac.

  • Icariin seems to have the mechanisms to increase testosterone, but no human studies exist on the subject matter.
  • Icarrin was shown in one rat study to increase testosterone levels by 3x over a 7 day period compared to a control group


Divanil (aka 3,4-divanillyltetrahydrofuran, DVTHF) is an extract from the stinging nettle root (Urtica dioica). DVTHF exerts its effects by acting on testosterone transport proteins.

  • Testosterone in the human body exists either in a free circulating form or in inactive form bound to transport proteins. The transport proteins to which testosterone binds are albumin and sex hormone binding globulin (SHBG).
  • DVTHF binds with very high affinity to SHBG. It’s hypothesized that by binding to SHBG, DVTHF will increase the concentration of free testosterone.

Peruvian Maca:

Maca is a plant in the broccoli family. Maca has traditionally been used as an aphrodisiac.

  • Men supplementing with maca have been known to experience an increase in sperm production. Maca also appears to be a potent suppressor of prostate hypertrophy.
  • Preliminary research also suggests maca can protect the brain from damage, improve bone health, and even improve cognitive ability in healthy people.
  • For the purposes of Test Revolution, maca may help block the body’s production of estrogen while boosting testosterone levels.

Magnesium Aspartate:

Magnesium is an essential mineral and electrolyte. It is involved in protein synthesis, ATP formation, metabolism of carbohydrates and fats, and bone strength.

  • Magnesium deficiencies are the second most common deficiency in developed countries. A lack of magnesium will raise blood pressure and reduce insulin sensitivity.
  • Increases in free and total testosterone have been noted in sedentary and athletic populations when supplementing with magnesium supplementation. It also acts as a muscle relaxer and may improve aerobic performance.
  • Brilla et al. (1992) discovered 26 untrained subjects who participated in a 7 week strength training program in conjunction with magnesium supplementation were able to increase testosterone relative to baseline.

Zinc Aspartate:

Zinc is vital for several important physiological roles in the body and is needed for many enzymatic reactions including those necessary to stimulate muscle protein synthesis.

  • Zinc deficiency has been linked to low IGF-1 Levels and Growth Hormone.
  • Zinc also supports optimal testosterone levels and may increase testosterone at rest and after exercise.
  • A 2006 study by Killic et al. found wrestlers who supplemented with Zinc for 4 weeks were able preserve circulating testosterone and thyroid hormone concentrations, which declined in placebo due to the exhaustive workload.

Vitamin B6:

B6 is a water soluble vitamin that is important to various metabolic reactions that occur in the body. It is also a coenzyme for protein metabolism and nervous and immune system function.

  • B6 is also involved in the synthesis of hormones and red blood cells.
  • Vitamin B6 may have some benefits with regard to increasing the rate of synthesis of testosterone.
  • B6 may also be able to increase levels of growth hormone.



Acacetin is a natural flavone that is found in the Damiana (Turnera diffusa) plant. Acacetin has been studied for a variety of reasons and some research suggests it may help support a healthy estrogen to testosterone balance.

  • Research suggests that Acacetin may support a healthy aromatase balance. Aromatase is the enzyme responsible for converting testosterone to estrogen.
  • Inhibition of the aromatase enzyme helps reduce the amount of testosterone that gets converted to estrogen.
  • Healthy regulation of the aromatase enzyme can help support healthy testosterone and estrogen levels.
  • Researchers at the University of Mississippi studied the anti-aromatase and estrogenic activity of 24 different compounds isolated from the damiana plant. Among the 24 tested compounds, acacetin showed the most potent aromatase inhibition. In fact, acacetin suppressed up to 63 percent of aromatase activity. The researchers concluded that acacetin could significantly suppress aromatase activity and was the only compound found to have potent anti-aromatase activity and absolutely no estrogenic effects.


Trans-resveratrol is a member of a group of plant compounds called polyphenols.

  • Trans-resveratrol may increase testosterone levels in the blood and may be an agonist for androgen receptors.
  • Research suggests that trans-resveratrol may have an anti-aromatase effect on testosterone, meaning that it does not get converted into estrogen at the same rate.
  • In one study published in 2008 in the Archives of Pharmacal Research, trans-resveratrol was found to increase blood testosterone correlation by 51.6% in mice.


5,7-Dihydroxylflavine, also known as Chrysin, is a bioflavonoid found in high levels in propolis and in honey.

  • Chrysin may boost testosterone by sensitizing the testicles to produce more testosterone and inhibit the conversion of testosterone to estrogen.
  • In rats, an increase in testosterone of approximately 30% has been noted with oral intake of 5,7-Dihydroxylflavine  for 60 days.


Quercetin is a type of plant-based chemical, or phytochemical, known as a flavonoid. It possesses anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties.

  • Quercetin is also neuroactive, with some of the same abilities as caffeine but less potent.
  • Quercetin acts as a estrogen modulator, having the ability to regulate estrogen and androgen levels.
  • Quercetin is also able to prevent testicular damage from Dioxins and thus prevent a decline in testosterone levels.

White Button Mushroom:

White button mushroom can be used to drive down estrogen levels via inhibiting the aromatase enzyme.

  • Researchers at Beckman Research Institute, found out that that an extract prepared from white button mushrooms decreased the activity of aromatase enzyme and estrogen levels in a dose dependent manner.

Diindolylmethane (DIM):

DIM is a molecule that consists of two indole groups attached to a methane group.  It is commonly found in broccoli and hold promise as an aromatase inhibitor.

  • DIM has potent effects on estrogen metabolism and is able to keep the body relatively balanced by preventing either drastic increases or decreases in estrogen.
  • DIM can both inhibit the aromatase enzyme (and prevent conversion of testosterone into estrogen) and it can act on more potent forms of estrogen and convert them into less potent forms; this conversion reduces the overall effects of estrogen in the body.

Pygeum Africanum Extract:

Pygeum is an extract from the bark of the Prunus Africana tree and is used to alleviate benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH).

  • Compounds in Pygeum appear to be androgen receptor antagonists, which reduce signalling via the androgen receptor, and appears to be seemingly potent at this in vitro.
  • It is possible that Pygeum has a phytoestrogenic potential that interferes with estrogen signalling (which would establish it as a selective estrogen receptor modulator or SERM).

Saw Palmetto Berry Extract:

Saw Palmetto is a fatty acid mix from Serenoa repens that may increase testosterone and suppress prostate growth.

  • Saw Palmetto has the ability to block an enzyme that converts testosterone into dihydrotestosterone, a more androgenic form often associated with the negative side effects of testosterone.
  • In vitro studies have shown that components of saw palmetto impair the ability of ligands to bind to the α1-adrenergic receptor, inhibiting downstream signaling.

Q: What is the best way to take Test Revolution?
A: Take one serving (3 capsules) of Test Revolution in the morning with 8-10oz of water. For optimal performance take an additional serving in the evening.

Q: Do natural testosterone boosters really work?
A: Yes..dependent upon the right ingredients being used. The ingredients in Test Revolution have been confirmed by research to boost natural testosterone levels for varying periods of time.

Q: Who do you recommend should take Test Revolution?
A: Test Revolution should be taken by older individuals, individuals with lower than normal testosterone levels, and athletes/younger individuals who may need a temporary increase in testosterone production to break through training plateaus.

Q: What other MuscleSport products do you recommend stacking with Test Revolution?
A: For muscle building, we recommend stacking Test Revolution with one of our proteins, such as Lean Whey, and one of our raw creatine products.


Bulbine Natelesnis:
1. Yakubu, M. T., & Afolayan, A. J. (2010). Anabolic and androgenic activities of Bulbine natalensis stem in male Wistar rats. Pharmaceutical biology,48(5), 568-576.
2. Yakubu, M. T., & Afolayan, A. J. (2009). Effect of aqueous extract of Bulbine natalensis (Baker) stem on the sexual behaviour of male rats. International journal of andrology, 32(6), 629-636.

1. Brown, G. A., Vukovich, M. D., Sharp, R. L., Reifenrath, T. A., Parsons, K. A., & King, D. S. (1999). Effect of oral DHEA on serum testosterone and adaptations to resistance training in young men. Journal of Applied Physiology, 87(6), 2274-2283.
2. Brown, G. A., Vukovich, M. D., Martini, E. R., Kohut, M. L., Franke, W. D., Jackson, D. A., & King, D. S. (2001). Effects of androstenedione-herbal supplementation on serum sex hormone concentrations in 30-to 59-year-old men. International journal for vitamin and nutrition research, 71(5), 293-301.
3. Brown, G. A., Vukovich, M. D., Martini, E. R., Kohut, M. L., Franke, W. D., Jackson, D. A., & King, D. S. (2001). Endocrine and lipid responses to chronic androstenediol-herbal supplementation in 30 to 58 year old men.Journal of the American College of Nutrition, 20(5), 520-528.
4. Sellandi, T. M., Thakar, A. B., & Baghel, M. S. (2012). Clinical study of Tribulus terrestris Linn. in Oligozoospermia: A double blind study. Ayu, 33(3), 356.
5. Dimitrov, M., Georgiev, P., & Vitanov, S. (1986). [Use of tribestan on rams with sexual disorders]. Veterinarno-meditsinski nauki, 24(5), 102-110.

1. Chevassus, H., Molinier, N., Costa, F., Galtier, F., Renard, E., & Petit, P. (2009). A fenugreek seed extract selectively reduces spontaneous fat consumption in healthy volunteers. European journal of clinical pharmacology, 65(12), 1175-1178.
2. Wilborn, C., Taylor, L., Poole, C., Foster, C., Willoughby, D., & Kreider, R. (2010). Effects of a Purported Aromatase and 5 α-Reductase Inhibitor on Hormone Profiles in College-Age Men. International journal of sport nutrition,20(6), 457.
3. Steels, E., Rao, A., & Vitetta, L. (2011). Physiological Aspects of Male Libido Enhanced by Standardized Trigonella foenum‐graecum Extract and Mineral Formulation. Phytotherapy Research, 25(9), 1294-1300.
4. Kochhar, A., & Nagi, M. (2005). Effect of supplementation of traditional medicinal plants on blood glucose in non-insulin-dependent diabetics: a pilot study. Journal of medicinal food, 8(4), 545-549.
5. Gupta, A., Gupta, R., & Lal, B. (2001). Effect of Trigonella foenum-graecum (fenugreek) seeds on glycaemic control and insulin resistance in type 2 diabetes mellitus: a double blind placebo controlled study. The Journal of the Association of Physicians of India, 49, 1057-1061.

Fadogia Agrestis Extract:
1. Yakubu, M. T., Akanji, M. A., & Oladiji, A. T. (2005). Aphrodisiac potentials of the aqueous extract of Fadogia agrestis (Schweinf. Ex Hiern) stem in male albino rats. Asian Journal of Andrology, 7(4), 399-404.

1. Zhang, Z. B., & Yang, Q. T. (2006). The testosterone mimetic properties of icariin. Asian journal of andrology, 8(5), 601-605.

1. Schöttner, M., Ganßer, D., & Spiteller, G. (1997). Lignans from the roots of Urtica dioica and their metabolites bind to human sex hormone binding globulin (SHBG). Planta medica, 63(6), 529-532.
2. Hryb, D. J., Khan, M. S., Romas, N. A., & Rosner, W. (1995). The effect of extracts of the roots of the stinging nettle (Urtica dioica) on the interaction of SHBG with its receptor on human prostatic membranes. Planta medica,61(1), 31-32.
3. Hirano, T., Homma, M., & Oka, K. (1994). Effects of stinging nettle root extracts and their steroidal components on the Na+, K (+)-ATPase of the benign prostatic hyperplasia. Planta medica, 60(1), 30-33.

Peruvian Maca:
1. Brooks, N. A., Wilcox, G., Walker, K. Z., Ashton, J. F., Cox, M. B., & Stojanovska, L. (2008). Beneficial effects of Lepidium meyenii (Maca) on psychological symptoms and measures of sexual dysfunction in postmenopausal women are not related to estrogen or androgen content.Menopause, 15(6), 1157-1162.
2. Gonzales, G. F., Cordova, A., Vega, K., Chung, A., Villena, A., Góñez, C., & Castillo, S. (2002). Effect of Lepidium meyenii (MACA) on sexual desire and its absent relationship with serum testosterone levels in adult healthy men.andrologia, 34(6), 367-372.
3. Zenico, T., Cicero, A. F. G., Valmorri, L., Mercuriali, M., & Bercovich, E. (2009). Subjective effects of Lepidium meyenii (Maca) extract on well‐being and sexual performances in patients with mild erectile dysfunction: a randomised, double‐blind clinical trial. Andrologia, 41(2), 95-99.
4. Dording, C. M., Fisher, L., Papakostas, G., Farabaugh, A., Sonawalla, S., Fava, M., & Mischoulon, D. (2008). A Double‐Blind, Randomized, Pilot Dose‐Finding Study of Maca Root (L. Meyenii) for the Management of SSRI‐Induced Sexual Dysfunction. CNS Neuroscience & Therapeutics, 14(3), 182-191.

1. Cinar, V., Polat, Y., Baltaci, A. K., & Mogulkoc, R. (2011). Effects of magnesium supplementation on testosterone levels of athletes and sedentary subjects at rest and after exhaustion. Biological trace element research, 140(1), 18-23.
2. van der Plas, A. A., Schilder, J. C., Marinus, J., & van Hilten, J. J. (2013). An explanatory study evaluating the muscle relaxant effects of intramuscular magnesium sulphate for dystonia in complex regional pain syndrome. The Journal of Pain, 14(11), 1341-1348.
3. Hatzistavri, L. S., Sarafidis, P. A., Georgianos, P. I., Tziolas, I. M., Aroditis, C. P., Zebekakis, P. E., … & Lasaridis, A. N. (2009). Oral magnesium supplementation reduces ambulatory blood pressure in patients with mild hypertension. American journal of hypertension, 22(10), 1070-1075.
4. Golf, S. W., Bender, S., & Grüttner, J. (1998). On the significance of magnesium in extreme physical stress. Cardiovascular Drugs and Therapy,12(2), 197-202.
5. Carpenter, T. O., DeLucia, M. C., Zhang, J. H., Bejnerowicz, G., Tartamella, L., Dziura, J., … & Cohen, D. (2006). A randomized controlled study of effects of dietary magnesium oxide supplementation on bone mineral content in healthy girls. The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism, 91(12), 4866-4872.
6. Held, K., Antonijevic, I. A., Künzel, H., Uhr, M., Wetter, T. C., Golly, I. C., … & Murck, H. (2002). Oral Mg (2+) supplementation reverses age-related neuroendocrine and sleep EEG changes in humans. Pharmacopsychiatry,35(4), 135-143.
7. Brilla, L. R., & Haley, T. F. (1992). Effect of magnesium supplementation on strength training in humans. Journal of the American College of Nutrition,11(3), 326-329.

1. Brilla, L. R., & Conte, V. (2000). Effects of a novel zinc-magnesium formulation on hormones and strength. J Exerc Physiol Online, 3(4), 26-36.
2. Kilic, M., Baltaci, A. K., Gunay, M., Gökbel, H., Okudan, N., & Cicioglu, I. (2005). The effect of exhaustion exercise on thyroid hormones and testosterone levels of elite athletes receiving oral zinc. Neuro endocrinology letters, 27(1-2), 247-252.
3. Kilic, M. (2007). Effect of fatiguing bicycle exercise on thyroid hormone and testosterone levels in sedentary males supplemented with oral zinc. Neuro endocrinology letters, 28(5), 681-685.
4. Jalali, G. R., Roozbeh, J., Mohammadzadeh, A., Sharifian, M., Sagheb, M. M., Jahromi, A. H., … & Afshariani, R. (2010). Impact of oral zinc therapy on the level of sex hormones in male patients on hemodialysis. Renal failure,32(4), 417-419.
5. Netter, A., Nahoul, K., & Hartoma, R. (1981). Effect of zinc administration on plasma testosterone, dihydrotestosterone, and sperm count. Archives of andrology, 7(1), 69-73.
6. Tupe, R. P., & Chiplonkar, S. A. (2009). Zinc supplementation improved cognitive performance and taste acuity in Indian adolescent girls. Journal of the American College of Nutrition, 28(4), 388-396.
7. Prasad, A. S., Beck, F. W., Bao, B., Fitzgerald, J. T., Snell, D. C., Steinberg, J. D., & Cardozo, L. J. (2007). Zinc supplementation decreases incidence of infections in the elderly: effect of zinc on generation of cytokines and oxidative stress. The American journal of clinical nutrition,85(3), 837-844.

Vitamin B6:
1. Moretti, C., Fabbri, A., Gnessi, L., Bonifacio, V., Fraioli, F., & Isidori, A. (1982). Pyridoxine (B6) suppresses the rise in prolactin and increases the rise in growth hormone induced by exercise. The New England journal of medicine, 307(7), 444.

1. Zhao, J., Dasmahapatra, A. K., Khan, S. I., & Khan, I. A. (2008). Anti-aromatase activity of the constituents from damiana (Turnera diffusa).Journal of ethnopharmacology, 120(3), 387-393.

1. JasiÅ„ski M, JasiÅ„ska L, Ogrodowczyk M. Resveratrol in prostate diseases – a short review. Cent European J Urol. 2013
2. Hsieh TC, Wu JM. Resveratrol: Biological and pharmaceutical properties as anticancer molecule. Biofactors. 2010
3. Pollack RM, Crandall JP. Resveratrol: therapeutic potential for improving cardiometabolic health. Am J Hypertens. 2013
4. Lam YY, Peterson CM, Ravussin E. Resveratrol vs. calorie restriction: data from rodents to humans. Exp Gerontol. 2013
5. Chachay VS, Kirkpatrick CM, Hickman IJ, Ferguson M, Prins JB, Martin JH. Resveratrol–pills to replace a healthy diet? Br J Clin Pharmacol. 2011
6. Bavaresco L, Mattivi F, De Rosso M, Flamini R. Effects of elicitors, viticultural factors, and enological practices on resveratrol and stilbenes in grapevine and wine. Mini Rev Med Chem. 2012
7. Pallàs M, Porquet D, Vicente A, Sanfeliu C. Resveratrol: new avenues for a natural compound in neuroprotection. Curr Pharm Des. 2013
8. Vang O. What is new for resveratrol? Is a new set of recommendations necessary? Ann N Y Acad Sci. 2013
9. Fernández AF, Fraga MF. The effects of the dietary polyphenol resveratrol on human healthy aging and lifespan. Epigenetics. 2011

1. Gambelunghe, C., Rossi, R., Sommavilla, M., Ferranti, C., Rossi, R., Ciculi, C., … & Rufini, S. (2003). Effects of chrysin on urinary testosterone levels in human males. Journal of medicinal food, 6(4), 387-390.
2. Ciftci, O., Ozdemir, I., Aydin, M., & Beytur, A. (2012). Beneficial effects of chrysin on the reproductive system of adult male rats. Andrologia, 44(3), 181-186.

1. Guennen, M., Gillum, T., Dokladny, K., Bedrick, E., Schneider, S., & Moseley, P. (2011). Thermotolerance and heat acclimation may share a common mechanism in humans. American Journal of Physiology-Regulatory, Integrative and Comparative Physiology, 301(2), R524-R533.
2. Boots, A. W., Drent, M., de Boer, V. C., Bast, A., & Haenen, G. R. (2011). Quercetin reduces markers of oxidative stress and inflammation in sarcoidosis. Clinical nutrition, 30(4), 506-512.
3. Edwards, R. L., Lyon, T., Litwin, S. E., Rabovsky, A., Symons, J. D., & Jalili, T. (2007). Quercetin reduces blood pressure in hypertensive subjects.The Journal of nutrition, 137(11), 2405-2411.
4. Talirevic, E., & Sehovic, J. (2012). Quercetin in the treatment of dyslipidemia. Medical Archives, 66(2), 87.

White Button Mushroom:
1. Chen, S., Oh, S. R., Phung, S., Hur, G., Ye, J. J., Kwok, S. L., … & Williams, D. (2006). Anti-aromatase activity of phytochemicals in white button mushrooms (Agaricus bisporus). Cancer research, 66(24), 12026-12034.

1. Lo, R., & Matthews, J. (2010). A New Class of Estrogen Receptor Beta–Selective Activators. Molecular interventions, 10(3), 133.
2. Leong, H., Riby, J. E., Firestone, G. L., & Bjeldanes, L. F. (2004). Potent ligand-independent estrogen receptor activation by 3, 3′-diindolylmethane is mediated by cross talk between the protein kinase A and mitogen-activated protein kinase signaling pathways. Molecular Endocrinology, 18(2), 291-302.
3. Leong, H., Firestone, G. L., & Bjeldanes, L. F. (2001). Cytostatic effects of 3, 3′-diindolylmethane in human endometrial cancer cells result from an estrogen receptor-mediated increase in transforming growth factor-α expression. Carcinogenesis, 22(11), 1809-1817.
4. Sanderson, J. T., Slobbe, L., Lansbergen, G. W., Safe, S., & Van den Berg, M. (2001). 2, 3, 7, 8-Tetrachlorodibenzo-p-dioxin and diindolylmethanes differentially induce cytochrome P450 1A1, 1B1, and 19 in H295R human adrenocortical carcinoma cells. Toxicological sciences, 61(1), 40-48.
5. Safe, S., Wang, F., Porter, W., Duan, R., & McDougal, A. (1998). Ah receptor agonists as endocrine disruptors: antiestrogenic activity and mechanisms. Toxicology letters, 102, 343-347.

Pygeum Africanum Extract:
1. Wilt, T., Ishani, A., Mac Donald, R., Rutks, I., & Stark, G. (1998). Pygeum africanum for benign prostatic hyperplasia. Cochrane database of systematic reviews,
2. Yablonsky, F., Nicolas, V., Riffaud, J. P., & Bellamy, F. (1997). Antiproliferative effect of Pygeum africanum extract on rat prostatic fibroblasts. The Journal of urology, 157(6), 2381-2387.
3. Bombardelli, E., & Morazzoni, P. (1997). Prunus africana (Hook. f.) Kalkm.Fitoterapia, 68(3), 205-218.
4. Barlet, A., Albrecht, J., Aubert, A., Fischer, M., Grof, F., Grothuesmann, H. G., … & Reichelt, H. (1990). [Efficacy of Pygeum africanum extract in the medical therapy of urination disorders due to benign prostatic hyperplasia: evaluation of objective and subjective parameters. A placebo-controlled double-blind multicenter study]. Wiener Klinische Wochenschrift, 102(22), 667-673.
5. Menchini-Fabris, G. F., Giorgi, P., Andreini, F., Canale, D., Paoli, R., & Sarteschi, M. L. (1988). [New perspectives on the use of Pygeum Africanum in prostato-bladder pathology]. Archivio italiano di urologia, nefrologia, andrologia: organo ufficiale dell’Associazione per la ricerca in urologia= Urological, nephrological, and andrological sciences, 60(3), 313-322.

Saw Palmetto Berry Extract:
1. Bertaccini, A., Giampaoli, M., Cividini, R., Gattoni, G. L., Sanseverino, R., Realfonso, T., … & Galasso, R. (2012). Observational database serenoa repens (DOSSER): overview, analysis and results. A multicentric SIUrO (Italian Society of Oncological Urology) project. Archivio italiano di urologia, andrologia: organo ufficiale [di] Societa italiana di ecografia urologica e nefrologica/Associazione ricerche in urologia, 84(3), 117-122.
2. Suter, A., Saller, R., Riedi, E., & Heinrich, M. (2013). Improving BPH symptoms and sexual dysfunctions with a saw palmetto preparation? Results from a pilot trial. Phytotherapy Research, 27(2), 218-226.
3. Gerber, G. S., Kuznetsov, D., Johnson, B. C., & Burstein, J. D. (2001). Randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial of saw palmetto in men with lower urinary tract symptoms. Urology, 58(6), 960-963.

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