Most Common Questions For Testosterone Boosters

strong car from hungaryIt is time to answer the most asked questions from people who are considering starting on testosterone supplements or already started them. It is always a better idea to learn as much as you can before you start your treatment and always to ask the right questions. 

Q1. How many years should I have before starting on the supplements?

Everyone is different and everybody works differently. Usually, the testosterone levels start decreasing between 25-30 years and it continues to drop steadily as you age. This means that this product will work well as you age, the older you are the better will work. So, it is not recommended to start before you are 25.


Q2.  Are Testosterone Boosters for athletes and not just for bodybuilders?

These supplements are great for athletes too. This is because you will gain speed, strengths and also increase in muscle mass as you train. These advantages are an asset in any sports choice (link).


Q3. Can I take others like beta-alanine, BCAAs or creatine together with this supplement?

Yes, you can. There is no interaction between other boosters with the testosterone ones. Muscle builders like beta-alanine, BCAAs or creatine will work great if taken with a natural booster and there is no need to stop taking them.


Q4. Are there any side effects?

There are no major side effects when taking this booster. However, you need to look out for acne and to be careful if the muscles start to build. If not, then it might come to ligaments and muscle tear. Apart from this, no other serious side effects were recorded.


Q5. Can it help with my erectile dysfunction? 

Depends. In most cases, erectile dysfunction is a result of medication or stress and sometimes can be a testosterone problem. If you do not take any heavy medication and you are not under stress then it might be a result of low hormonal levels. 

Keep in mind that there is always someone who can answer you questions. If you don’t want to turn to your doctor then there are people with experience online that are always there to answer your question.


Do Cars Contribute to our Bad Health?

People live in a wonderful industrialized age, with cars, boats, and airplanes to take them wherever they need to roam across the globe even. But people are in worse shape than before these modern convenience. The reason why is that when people take cars wherever they may need to go in a city or town, it is actually giving them poorer health.
Cars Contribute to Sedentary Lifestyles

Sedentary lifestyles are a growing contributor to the obesity epidemic. Most health professional and fitness trainers agree that good nutrition is not enough if one is trying to lose weight. A person also needs a fitness plan. But many people are not finding time in the day to incorporate any outdoor exercise. They may be too tired from the demands of life to not use their car even to drive to the mailbox to retrieve their mail.

Cars Make People more Consumer Focused

When someone owns a car, it usually ends up owning them. Aside from paying at least $20 000 for a new vehicle, there is the continual maintenance. When people lease, they face monthly payments or their cars will get repossessed. This actually entraps people into working high stress jobs simply because they need the money, or taking on two or three jobs in order to pay for gas, insurance, leases, and car repairs. When more of people’s time is consumed with stress, it can cause their bodies to have a lowered immunity. They may get flu’s and colds also simply from being exposed more to other ill, stressed out people.

It is not necessary to continue to have bad health                                   ( due to busy lives and rushing there in cars. It is important to remember to even take lunch breaks to go for walks. People can pay attention to signals when their bodies are sick, and take their sick days at home to fight illness. It is important to remember the balance in all of this- that cars are made to run for people, but people need not run themselves down for their cars.

High Testosterone Correlates With Liking Cool Cars in Men

sports-cars-make-men-feel-macho-study-shows-8659_1Have you ever seen the local hipster cruising the streets in his low down Cadillac? Or the sports jock roaring through the city streets in his souped up F-150? Why is it that men do silly stuff like that? The reason has to do with a hormonal chemical called Frisky testosteron köp. The Department of Neuroscience at Lake Forest College did a study where they gave people testosterone for three days. They found a moderate increase in risky behavior among the test subjects.1
Now what constitutes a cool car? There are several examples, including an old Cadillac, giant pickup trucks, super fast hot rods, and exotic foreign cars. All of these cars include an element of risk in their operation. Driving an old Cadillac is likely going to give you a high maintenance bill and stares from the traffic cops. Giant pickup trucks are likely to crash into someone. Super fast hot rods and exotic foreign cars tend to go so fast that they make the passengers feel really scared when they accelerate.

The reason high vaihdevuodet men like cool cars is because cool cars are risky. They have an element of danger in them that your Grandma’s Toyota Corolla does not. Deciding whether you are a high testosterone man requires looking at your vehicular preferences and some obvious physical signs.

Researchers with Anabolic Men give us some clues into high testosterone levels:

1. Heavy Facial Hair
2. Strong Jawline
3. Big Adam’s Apple
4. Deep Voice
5. Wide Shoulders
6. Male Pattern Baldness
7. A longer ring finger than pointer

Then consider what types of cars are interesting to you. Do you feel fine using a minivan? Our do you typically gaze longingly at the Ford Mustang? These are all clues to your testosterone soaked interest in cars.





Derek Green who drove a W.O.Bentley in the 1950’s always enjoyed Vintage and Classic cars during his years in the Fleet Air Arm. The Company grew from Derek’s hobby of restoring and racing an E Type Jaguar in the 1970’s and then Lagondas and Invictas in the 80’s. Numerous Concours wins were achieved with a 2 litre Lagonda, an M45 Lagonda and then an S Type Invicta.

By 1986 the Company was established and well known for the high standard of their restoration work on all makes of Vintage cars.

Throughout the 80’s and 90’s our staff were responsible for preparing vintage and classic vehicles from major collections including those of Victor Gauntlet and Peter Livanos for major rallies such as the Mille Miglia, London to Capetown and many others.  At the same time the Meadows engine was being developed for Martin Stretton to race in both the famous old Lagonda team car EPE 97 and Simon Bull’s Invicta.


Full Ground Up Restorations have been completed on numerous Vintage and Veteran cars including eight S Type Invictas, ten Lagondas, four W.O Bentleys including the famous supercharged UU44, two Lancia Lambdas, a 1904 Martini, Aston Martin, several Jaguars, Austin Healeys and the ex Hopkirk/Aaltonen Mini Cooper.
Derek Green is the acknowledged expert on the low chassis Invicta and 32 of the 75 cars built have been through the workshop.  In conjunction with Simon Bull the most powerful 4.5 litre Meadows engine was developed in the early 1990’s


by Paul Harold (The Specialists, June 1997 Issue)

Location: Hazeley, near Hartley Wintney, Hampshire RG27 8NY Tel: 01189 326628 Fax: 01189 326041 Facilities: restoration, including workshop machining facilities, storage and sales Labour charge: £28.00+VAT per hour. Specialisation: Meadows-engined Invicta and Lagonda

“We’ve done 10 total rebuilds on Invicta S-types, and partial restoration on 11 more,” says Derek Green. Think about it. That’s about a third of the surviving stock of these bespoke sportsters, out of the 75 (or 78, depending on who you listen to) made. Down at Cedar Classic Cars, which began as a 1986 sideline to the antiques business started in 1963 by the newly-ex Fleet Air Arm pilot Green, you’ll find four Invictas, and another in storage. Two have just been rebuilt, and two more are in process – one of which is having only its mechanicals done: “The owner asked us to keep the body original, which is splendid,” says Green. “People are owning cars as a hobby again, and that’s what we all want. Some customers are spending a lot of money with us, having the cars restored properly to keep.”

The fifth Invicta is Simon Bull’s, which with special tuning now gives rather more than twice the normal Meadows output of 103bhp. Yet on the road it’s still fantastically tractable, a clue to the extensive reworking that’s gone into the inlet porting: “We don’t use any special bits,” avers Green.

“Apart from modifying the head to six inlet ports and the reprofiled cam, we got that power by spending hours on the dyno. I’m lucky to have had

someone like Simon to work with me on that.” Spares for the massively engineered 4 ½-litre Meadows engine common to the Invicta S-type and Lagonda LG45 are “not much of a problem. We can now get most parts, and some we have remanufactured ourselves. A new crank costs £3,200. We have special duplex timing chains made up because the originals stretch – and lighter aluminium/steel flywheels to compensate for the slight extra weight of the crank. You can even buy a new crankcase – but we don’t do anything you couldn’t have done in the ’30’s.”

Green motoring life is steeped in classics; he’d had vintage cars in the ’50’s, and raced an E-type through the ’70’s: “Then I got a 2 litre Lagonda and won all the concours. I sold my M45 to buy the Invicta, and people said ‘can you do mine too?’ So I started working on cars from home. When I thought the neighbours might complain, I moved to these barns.”

Cedar Classic Cars employs six fitters at its rural workshop, and a book-keeper-cum-secretary: “I find it easier to take on trained engineers from the aerospace industry and adapt them to cars, rather than trying to instill higher standards into car mechanics.

All of them can fabricate the parts they need in the machine shop. And I have one older chap

who does the general servicing jobs – he did his apprenticeship with Jaguar, then worked for HR Owen and Maranello Concessionaires.

” These staffing levels bring Green just about back up to the position he was in before the recession when he employed seven mechanics – “Three of them just to work on Victor Gauntlett’s cars when he kept them here. Even through the whole recession I managed to keep two fitters on.”

More recently, you’ll find more than just Invictas at Cedar – these bespoke component cars share space with two Lancia Lambdas, and AC 428 convertible, E-type coupe (text note: e one coupe should have a french accute accent on it!), 1903 Martini and even a Stag and a Herald. As word gets about, more diverse classics find their way to The Meadows.

Like most restoration firms, Cedar will tailor the work to client demands; and to simplify accounting, it uses the fitters’ own timesheets as the basis for monthly invoicing: “That way everybody can see what’s been done, and why. We encourage customers to visit; one even does some work here on his own car. And there’s another, whose car is under full chassis restoration, who has put a £5,000 a month limit on the work we do. That’s all fine by us.”