According to modern research, deer antler velvet has shown gonadotropic activity. Studies by both Fisher and Wang indicate that deer antler velvet may increase testosterone levels in men and can help prevent some conditions associated with aging. The estrogen hormone most affected by deer antler velvet is estradiol. Estradiol is a precursor to testosterone.
Nutronics Labs Stress Relief Plus will help alleviate Anxiety, Panic Attacks, PTSD and every day Stress within minutes of administering this unique product, with it’s proprietary blend of Valerian Root extract, Passion Flower Root extract, 5-HTP from Griffonia Seed extract, and Deer Antler Velvet extract (containing IGF-1 and other various health promoting elements). STRESS RELIEF PLUS IS NOT ADDICTIVE! Rest assured, with Nutronics Labs liposome spray delivery system, you will always be receiving Maximum Benefits with our enhanced bioavailability! By spraying Stress Relief Plus under your tongue, holding it there for about 20 seconds before swallowing, typically within minutes you’ll be enjoying the soothing effects. With our compact bottle, it is convenient to carry with you wherever you are or wherever you are going. So you can relax and experience the calming effects of Nutronics Labs Stress Relief Plus!

In a double blind study (Edelman, 2000), 54 patients with arthritis in the knee were given deer antler velvet or a placebo and assessed at 1, 3 and 6 months. Patients treated with deer antler velvet showed improvement in pain and physical global assessment at 3 and 6 months. No significant improvement was observed for the placebo group for any of the parameters examined.


The answer is that deer antler velvet is just another fat burner. Another cell volumizer. Another body-toning shoe. It’s fitness marketing at it’s finest—playing off a goal you desire (gaining more muscle and size) and drawing unsubstantiated and wildly exaggerated claims. There’s nothing miraculous about deer antler spray. And after a closer look at the product, there’s really—well—nothing to it at all.
A systemic review on human interventions[25] makes note of a study conducted on patients of osteoarthritis (Edelman et al. 2000; cannot be located online) which found improvements in joint pain symptoms relative to baseline in the Velvet Antler group and not placebo, although a lack of information on blinding and randomization precludes results that can be drawn from this study.
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