Coleus forskohliiColeus forskohlii is the source of a chemical called forskolin. Coleus forskohlii is actually the name of the plant, not the supplement. The history of use for coleus forskohlii spans centuries. Heart conditions have been the focus of many supplements containing the chemical forskolin, but recent studies show a connection with symptoms of low testosterone. Though forskolin will not increase testosterone levels, it can help fight weight gain associated with low testosterone – a great reason to add this ingredient to Pronabolin.

Is There Clinical Proof Coleus Forskohlii Helps Fight Obesity and Weight Gain?

We found several studies proving forskolin, or the extract from the coleus forskohlii plant, works to improve body composition, weight loss and increase T4 levels. With lower testosterone levels comes increased weight and fat accumulation. Reversing this effective is part of the lure of testosterone boosters like Pronabolin.

Decreased Food Consumption

Do you want to eat less and lose more weight – Pronabolin can help. A study from Pharmacognosy Research (1) shows a connection between coleus forskohlii and weight loss associated with food intake. When given 50mg per 2.2 pounds of forskolin per day, food consumption was decreased and weight gain associated with diet was inhibited. Pronabolin helps increase testosterone levels, which helps build muscle mass. More muscle mass means a higher metabolism. Combine that with the effects of coleus forskohlii and you have quite the impressive supplement.

Improved Thyroid Function

Your thyroid is partly responsible for metabolism function. Boost thyroid hormones and you will boost metabolism and weight loss. Pronabolin contains coleus forskohlii – clinically tested to increase T4 levels. According to the journal Molecular Pharmacology (3), cAMP (cyclic adenosine monophosphate) plays an important role in lipolysis or the breakdown of fats. Hypothyroidism, among other factors, can reduce cAMP production. Coleus forskohlii can improve cAMP production and thus support lipolysis.

A study published in FEBS Letters (4) in 1984 showed a direct relationship between forskolin and T3/T4 levels. T4 is also called thyroxine. This thyroid hormone is responsible, in part, for the speed of your metabolism. Forskolin can stimulate the thyroid to secrete more T4 so your metabolism increases and you burn more calories. For every 3,500 calories you burn, above the calories your body needs to function, you lose one pound of body weight. Over time, low testosterone may increase fat accumulation, so you weigh more. Increasing metabolism may counteract this symptom.

Increased Serum Testosterone Levels

Another study published in Obesity Research (2) followed 30 men who were either obese or overweight. The active group in the study consumed forskolin for 12 weeks. The dosage of forskolin was 250mg twice a day. In addition to improving body composition, the men in the group measured higher serum testosterone levels and improved bone mass at the conclusion of the study. Pronabolin will increase serum testosterone levels based on this study. Non side effects, no worries about increased anger or acne associated with steroids. All you get is more testosterone so you can take that younger life back in a matter of weeks.

Are There Dangerous Side Effects of Coleus Forskohlii?

There are no side effects to worry about with Pronabolin or coleus forskohlii. Healthy men will gain all of the benefits of tested ingredients without the worries of negative side effects. This is especially true with supplements that contain more than one tested ingredient – like Pronabolin.

Can Coleus Forskohlii Work to Relieve Symptoms of Low Testosterone?

Symptoms of low testosterone include weight gain. Pronabolin can fight weight gain while increasing serum testosterone, based on clinical research. Never again worry about that middle age spread. Get back that fit body with Pronabolin.

  1. Pharmacognosy Res. 2014 Jan-Mar; 6(1): 42–45.
  2. Obes Res. 2005 Aug;13(8):1335-43.
  3. Mol Pharmacol. 1982 Jul;22(1):109-15.
  4. FEBS Lett. 1984 May 21;170(2):273-6.