Developed and manufactured by MuscleMeds, Arimatest is testosterone booster is said to have superior hormone increasing power made possible through “the utilization of advanced anti-aromatase bioactives provided in the unique patent-pending FASTSORB delivery tablet.”
Manufacturers assert that it has the unique ability to “rapidly and dramatically increase free testosterone while eliminating estrogen through aromatase inhibition.”
What does this mean for you?
In theory, Arimatest will provide an increase in power and stamina for workouts and muscle building. However, we can’t help but wonder if this “cutting-edge” formula is as advanced as it seems.
Let’s take a closer look at the real science behind Arimatest to discover the truth.
How Does it Work?
According to a CLINICAL PHARMOCOLOGY post that can be found on most sites where this product is sold “The Arimatest ingredients work synergistically to rapidly inhibit action of the endogenous aromatase enzymes of the P450 cytochrome family, thereby blocking the conversion of androstenedione and testosterone into estrogen.
Aromatase enzymes are found in many tissues throughout the body including muscle, testicles, brain, adipose fat, blood vessels and skin. Arimatest’s anti-aromatase activity causes a dramatic increase in total testosterone and free testosterone.”
From what we can see, there is a lot of talk but real evidence of Armatest’s effectiveness. Despite vague references to clinical studies and established research documentation, Arimatest lacks the necessary ingredients to significantly boost testosterone.
The ingredients found in a single Arimatest tablet are listed as Dihydrotase (astaxanthin), Saw Palmetto Extract, and 7-Armitase Methylated Flavone (7-Methoxyflavone).
Saw Palmetto, although it’s a popular ingredient in male enhancement products, has very little effect on testosterone, and as for Dihydrotase? It’s little more than an antioxidant.
7-Methoxyflavone appears to have some definite potential as a testosterone booster and aromatase inhibitor, and according to a studied published in the Journal of steroid Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, “7- Methoxyflavone are much more resistant to metabolism” and “appear to have great potential as cancer chemopreventative/chemotherapeutic agents.”
Unfortunately this ingredient has not yet been standardized, so it is unknown whether or not Arimatest is providing consumers with the correct amount of 7-Methoxyflavone or simply adding it to the formula to look good on the label.
What Do Consumers Think?
This product has a rather lackluster consumer review history, at least in the customer opinions we came across. Many stated that this product did little to help them and others have even stated that Arimatest has been sued (or at least should be) for falsely advertising that their product would give users an unprecedented (and preposterous) 10,000 percent testosterone boost.
At any rate, even the individuals that seemed to gain some results from this product have referred other consumers to less expensive versions.
What Do We Think?
We have to say that we agree with the overall consumer opinion. Arimatest may look like it’s cutting-edge, but with only 3 ingredients (2 of which don’t actually boost testosterone), it’s hard to think that this product will produce any worthwhile results. We feel that it’s better to invest in a more reliable formula with clinically researched ingredients rather than an experimental one that only looks like it’s top of the line.