Below we take an in-depth look into Laxogenin 100, to see its unusual key ingredient, 5-Alpha-Hydroxy-Laxogenin, can provide this sought-after balance.
Laxogenin 100 is a bodybuilding supplement that uses one key ingredient, 5-Alpha-Hydroxy-Laxogenin. Laxogenin is an anabolic supplement that has the unusual distinction of being naturally synthesized from a plant source. Though highly under-researched, the experiences posted by former users online suggest that the ingredient tends not to affect hormone levels, instead providing mild strength-boosting effects that come with fewer side effects and drawbacks.
Laxogenin 100 is manufactured by Hi-Tech Pharmaceuticals, a US-based supplement store based in the USA. Hi-Tech Pharma (as they are often called) are known mainly for their extraordinary history of litigation, having fought long and protracted legal battles with the FTC, FDA, respected university professors, medical authorities, and rival companies. The company is currently fighting to overturn the FDA’s existing ban on the dangerous stimulant DMAA, and continues to sell DMAA-based products until the legal point is clarified. The company is also associated with its selling of a useless form of ephedra and other products that attempt to mimic and impersonate illegal steroids. As of 2018, the company’s chances of winning their legal battles have been greatly hampered following another government raid, this time to confiscate $19 million worth of prohibited substances and to arrest the company’s CEO.
The true outcomes of using Laxogenin 100 are not known, as no human trials have ever been conducted to check that the ingredient remains safe/effective to use. Anecdotal evidence suggests that it may cause headaches, increased hair growth, or increased aggression if used at the dosages provided by Laxogenin 100.
Laxogenin 100 costs roughly what you would expect for a product of this type. On most 3rd party retailer websites (such as A1 Supplements and Best Price Nutrition), a 60-capsule supply costs $34.95. Customers may have to pay a little more on DPS Nutrition ($39.99) but the really high costs are reserved for Hi-Tech Pharma’s own website, where the same one-month supply costs $54.95.
Laxogenin 100 suffers from the same problems that plague many of the various designer drugs that have infected the world of bodybuilding – there is little to no research on whether this ingredient always works as you expect it to, and it is difficult to know the boundaries of its safety.
In articles like these, we make every effort to provide you with all the information on ingredients and how researchers (not advertisers) think that they work. But this is impossible with laxogenin! Instead, we have to rely on individual testimonies of ordinary bodybuilders, many of whom choose to stack Laxogenin 100 with a number of other testosterone-boosters and anabolic supplements.
Although these testimonies are hardly authoritative, the consensus appears to be that Laxogenin 100 is fairly mild. It’s relatively free from side effects when compared to chemically-similar substances (such as the banned oxandrolone), and appears to be mainly useful for injured athletes or those cycling off stronger alternatives. Most of the former customers we found are habitual fans of anabolic supplements, and opt for stacking the relatively weak effects of Laxogenin 100 with a number of other products.
Taking Laxogenin 100 is obviously a risk and we wouldn’t recommend it in any case. If you would still like to give it a whirl, we would advise trying another manufacturer selling it, as Hi-Tech Pharmaceuticals provide nothing in the way of a returns policy, create simple products that are more expensive than competitors, and seem to have failed to create an appropriate delivery system for this notoriously poorly-absorbed ingredient.
Overall, we do not recommend Laxogenin 100 to our readers.
Laxogenin 100 is a bodybuilding supplement that contains a single natural anabolic ingredient (5-Alpha-Hydroxy-Laxogenin). Chemically similar to a prohibited artificially-synthesised substance called oxandrolone, this plant-based ingredient presumably works by boosting strength output and testosterone, although there is very little research out there to confirm its precise effects.
Laxogenin 100 is produced and sold by Hi-Tech Pharmaceuticals, an American manufacturer of various sports, weight loss, and sexual enhancement supplements. Hi-Tech Pharmaceuticals’ website is surprisingly poorly written and hard to understand for an English-speaking company, giving an unprofessional appearance that fails to inspire confidence in the quality of the products.
The directions for use are as follows:
Take 2 capsules daily.
As of 2018, Hi-Tech Pharmaceuticals is far more well-known for its legal battles with American authorities and university professors than for its effective and high-quality supplements. In late 2017, the company suffered an astonishing blow when its facility was raided and its CEO, Jared Wheat, was arrested (again). During the raid, over $19 million worth of prohibited substances was confiscated, all of which contained a drug called lovastatin (which is illegal to sell as a supplement despite its obvious natural origins). The company is also locked into a huge and expensive lawsuit with the FDA over the right to sell the banned and dangerous substance, DMAA. The company can be contacted via the contact details provided on the website.
Hi-Tech Pharma claim that Laxogenin 100 is a bodybuilding supplement that is appropriate for anyone who “wants to build muscle and/or enhance athletic performance”. It can apparently be paired or stacked with other growth-related supplements, and reportedly comes with fewer side effects than other similar ingredients. The manufacturer also states that this supplement is suitable for women, as it does not cause androgenic side effects, but also states that some levels of testosterone/androgen is needed to be present in the body for the full effects to be seen.
Judging the effectiveness of laxogenin is little more than a guessing game, as no human trials have ever been conducted to examine how safe/effective it really is. Anecdotal evidence suggests that it affects strength output directly rather than affecting the body’s hormonal balance (such as testosterone levels etc.), but its effects are thought to be relatively slight compared to its banned cousins. Fans of anabolic ingredients generally recommend it for injury recovery rather than for bulking up, as its low rate of bioavailability often means that it’s simply too weak to cause the dramatic effects we see with other ingredients. It is thought that this ingredient would work better trans-dermally (i.e. through the skin) than orally; as this product is oral, expect its effects to be relatively weak compared to laxogenin’s supposed potential.
The customer reviews we could find were generally positive, although it must be added that there weren’t many to check. Customers often acknowledged that Laxogenin 100 was a relatively mild anabolic, but a few seemed drawn to that as a benefit of using it.
The key ingredient found in Laxogenin 100 are listed below. The ingredient quantity listed is correct for 1 tablet (or one half-serving).
Very little is known about laxogenin or its potential for short or long-term effects. Anecdotal evidence suggests that some athletes suffer from headaches when supplementing this ingredient at the dosage used in this product.
Not suitable for pregnant or breastfeeding women. Not suitable for anyone under the age of 18. If you are taking any medications or are unsure about the suitability of this supplement for you, consult your doctor before purchase.
Laxogenin 100 has attracted praise from former customers, although there aren’t too many reviews out there to check. The majority of customers recognise that laxogenin is a relatively weak anabolic compared to others, but seem to rely on this fact in order to stack it with their other favourite bodybuilding supplements. A few side effects have been mentioned from time to time.
I’m almost through my first bottle of this, and can definitely feel the difference. I have noticed better muscle endurance, even on my heavy lift days, and my recovery has been better as well.
Two weeks in and I am noticing lift increases. It’s not as powerful as say a PH but there is a noticed difference in my recorded log data (which I am very strict about recording). I intend to keep using it for 8 weeks to see where it goes – but so far I would say thumbs up.
I stacked this with Bulasterone and Arimiplex and saw massive strength gains across the board with few side effects besides mild hair growth and increased aggression. Muscle feel pumped up even 48 hours after a hard workout. Max bench went up 40%, leg press max more than doubled and muscles have a hard, defined and rock hard feel and look to them.
Feels like a pretty mild anabolic but does the job. I’d Stack it with superdrol or testosterone-1 for more enhanced, lean muscle growth fast
On the official Hi-Tech Pharmaceuticals website, no mention is made of a money back guarantee or a returns policy of any kind.
Laxogenin 100 can be purchased from a number of independent online retailers (although Hi-Tech Pharma products have long been discontinued on more mainstream outlets like Amazon and Walmart, mainly due to the manufacturer’s unfortunate reputation for churning out unsafe products).
The cheapest place we found Laxogenin 100 available to buy from was All Star Health, who sell a 60-capsule bottle for $28.99 (although the product was listed as out-of-stock when we visited). The standard price appears to be $34.95 (the price listed on A1 Supplements and Best Price Nutrition) although higher prices are charged at DPS Nutrition ($39.99) and the official Hi-Tech Pharmaceuticals webstore (a whopping $54.95).
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Disclaimer: Our reviews and investigations are based on extensive research from the information publicly available to us and consumers at the time of first publishing the post. Information is based on our personal opinion and whilst we endeavour to ensure information is up-to-date, manufacturers do from time to time change their products and future research may disagree with our findings. If you feel any of the information is inaccurate, please contact us and we will review the information provided.