PRODUCT INFORMATION

ANDROGENESIS

Description

ANDROGENESIS natural testosterone gel is a new testosterone gel and is available without a prescription. 


It is produced from the concentrated ethanol extract of wild harvested pine pollen from the forests of Northern Michigan and the Canadian Northwest. Scientific studies have proven that pine pollen contains various male androgens including Testosterone, DHEA, Androstenedione and Androsterone.

It's gel form ensures critical compounds are absorbed into the body and not destroyed by the stomach.

Usage

ANDROGENESIS is admistered topically to upper shoulder and stomach area twice daily.

Pine Pollen and Testosterone

Scientific Studies prove pine pollen is filled with actual male hormones. These studies have shown it has actual testosterone, not a mimetic or something similar, but the actual androgenic hormone that's in our bloodstream naturally.  The Pinus Syverstis veriete for example contains: 80 ng/g of testosterone, 110 ng/g of epitestosterone, and 590 ng/g androstenedione.  ANDROGENESIS is 2,000% more concentrated than raw pine pollen alone.  Learn more about the Testosterone contained in pine pollen here.

Additional Benefits of Pine Pollen

Pine pollen is also a complete protein with 22 amino acid's Containing more than 100 enzymes, and more than 15 vitamins and 30 minerals, along with all the essential fatty acids.  It is also the richest known source for testosterone boosting plantsterols and brassinosteroids.  Learn more about the contents of pine pollen here.

On top of it's androgenic qualities, pine pollen also has known and proven Anti-aging effects.  Learn more about pine pollen's Anti-aging effects here.

AndroGenesis Natural Testosterone Gel Product Label

Click image to enlarge

80e4b55729f45ad14dcc45832dcdc6df.png

Click image to enlarge

HUMAN TRIALS, BIOCHEMISTRY, CELL BIOLOGY, AND ANIMAL MODEL RESEARCH WITH PINE POLLEN'S PHYTOANDROGENS AND HORMONES:

  1. Bio-identical phytoandrogens in the pollen of Scotch pine P. silvestris L. (Li J, Zhang Z, 1971 )

  2. Vitamin D and its metabolites in the pollen of pine. Part 5: Steroid hormones in the pollen of pine species. Pharmazie. (Saden-Krehula M, Tajíć M.1987) 

  3. Androgenic and Anabolic Effects of Pinus tabulaeformis Carr Pollen in Clarias gariepinus. (Ausussto S Jr,  2017)

  4. Effects of Pine Pollen Extract in Relieving Hot Flushes in Sex Hormone-Deficienct Rats.  (Thisayakorn, 2017) 

  5. Plant Hormone Cytokinins for Modulating Human Aging and Age-Related Diseases. (Jiří Voller, 2017)

  6. The Plant Hormone Abscisic Acid is a Prosurvival Factor in Human and Murine Megakaryocytes. (Malara A, 2017)

  7. Immune-Enhancing Effects of Taishan Pinus massoniana Pollen Polysaccharides on DNA Vaccine Expressing Bordetella avium ompA (Fujie Zhu, 2016)

  8. Effect of pine pollen extract on experimental chronic arthritis; (Axenov-Gribanov DV, 2016) 

  9. Analysis of human food safety and laxative function of pine pollen Wen Ping Jing, 2016)

  10. The protective effects of Masson pine pollen aqueous extract on CCl4-induced oxidative damage of human hepatic cells. Jin X, 2015)

  11. Characterization and Biological Activity of Taishan Pinus massoniana Pollen Polysaccharide In Vitro (Shifa Yang, 2015)

  12. Actinobacteria possessing antimicrobial and antioxidant activities isolated from the pollen of scots pine; (Gen-Xiang Mao, 2012)

  13. Antiaging Effect of Pine Pollen in Human Diploid Fibroblasts and in a Mouse Model Induced by D-Galactose (Gen-Xiang Mao, 2012)

  14. Pine pollen inhibits cell apoptosis-related protein expression in the cerebral cortex of mice with arsenic poisoning, Yanhong Luo, 2012)

  15. Mechanisms of natural brassinosteroid-induced apoptosis of prostate cancer cells. Steigerová JFood Chem Toxicol. 2012)

  16. Brassinosteroids inhibit in vitro angiogenesis in human endothelial cells (LucieRárová, 2012)

  17. Brassinosteroids and analogs as neuroprotectors: Synthesis and structure–activity relationships Author (JihaneIsmaili, 2012)

  18. Rapid effects of novel phytoandrogen adjuvant therapy (PAT) onmetabolic health: a gender, age and BMI matched case-control study (Ong YC, 2011)

  19. Anabolic effect of plant brassinosteroids. (Debora Esposito, 2011)

  20. Oxidative activation of indole-3-acetic acids to cytotoxic species— a potential new role for plant auxins in cancer therapy. (Lisa K.Folkes, 2011)

  21. Brassinosteroids cause cell cycle arrest and apoptosis of human breast cancer cells. (Steigerová, 2010)

  22. Anti-fatigue Effects of Flavone in Pinus Massoniana Pollen on Mice (WU Jing-jing,2010)

  23. Antioxidant and antiinflammatory activity of pine pollen extract in vitro. (Lee KH. (2009)

  24. Model Induced by D-Galactose Pine pollen polly-sacchrided on reactive oxygen species,(Lee KH1,2009)

  25. The phytohormone auxin induces G1 cell-cycle arrest of human tumor cells. (Ester K, 2009)

  26.  Allergenicity and cross-reactivity of pine pollen. (Gastaminza G, et al. ,2009)

  27. Anticancer and antiproliferative activity of natural brassinosteroids (JanaMalíková, 2008)

  28. Abscisic acid is an endogenous stimulator of release from human pancreatic islets with cyclic ADP ribose as second messenger. Bruzzone S, 2008)

  29. Antinociceptive and anti-inflammatory activities of pine (Pinus densiflora) pollen extract. ( Wang YM, 2007)

  30. Effects of pine pollen polysaccharide and its sulfate on the production of ROS in cardiomyocytes (Geng Yue, 2007)

  31. Effective Components and Pharmacological Function of Pine Pollen (He Xiaoyan, 2007)

  32. Chen Wei; Study on Extraction and Determination of Choline in Pine Pollen ( Li Ying ;2006)

  33. Pine pollen hits cell defense Yan Zhenli, 2006)

  34. Analysis of pine pollen by using FTIR, SEM and energy-dispersive X-ray analysis. (Guang Pu, 2005)

  35. Interventional effects of pine pollen in rats with hyperplasia of prostate, (T. Cong, 2005)

  36. Analysis of pharmacological effects and clinical application of pine pollen in combination with other Chinese patent formulas in clinical trials. (In benign prostatic hyperplasia: Wang Fuchang, 2004, and in primary hypertention, Hu Guocan et al 2005)

  37. The mechanism and clinical application of pine pollen. (Zhao Lixin, 2004)

  38. Transition from a botanical to a molecular classification in tree pollen allergy: implications for diagnosis and therapy. (Mothes N, .2004)

  39. Roux KH, Teuber SS, Sathe SK. Tree nut allergens. Int Arch Allergy Immunol. (2003)

  40. Multiple pollen sensitization: a molecular approach to the diagnosis. (Mari A, 2001)

  41. Biphasic effect of nitric oxide on male hormones and cyclic GMP production by purified rat Leydig cells cultured in vitro (Sandra Valenti, 2001)

  42. Pine pollen allergy in northern Arizona. (Freeman GL. 1993)

  43. Antiviral effect of brassinosteroids against herpes virus and arenaviruses. (Wachsman MB, 2000)

  44. Analysis of pharmacological effects and clinical application of pine pollen. (Sheng wise et al, 2018)

  45. Vitamin D and its metabolites in the pollen of pine. Part 5: Steroid hormones in the pollen of pine species. (Saden-Krehula M, 1987)

  46. Test. and androgens in hormone in royal jelly.  (J. Vittek, 1986)

  47. Clinical study of chrome-rich pine pollen in the treatment of type 2 diabetes, (Fang Zhaohui, see Translation 2019)

Satisfaction Guarantee

Free Discrete Shipping

Safe and Secure Checkout

© 2020 Phytogenesis Laboratories, LLC.  All rights reserved.   

The health information contained herein is provided for educational purposes only and is not intended to be a replacement for discussions with a healthcare provider. All decisions regarding patient care must be made with a healthcare provider.

This product has not been evaluated by the FDA and is not intended to treat, prevent or cure any disease or medical condition.