Drosera is a synthetic derivative of testosterone. Drosera blocks the production of testosterone and its derivatives (including estrogen and progestagens) and the action of estrogen in the body. Drosera also blocks the action of histamine and is therefore an anti-inflammatory drug. The term “druvatrol” means “druvite red.”
Drosera is an anabolic androgenic steroid drug that was originally intended to be used to treat enlarged prostate in men but which is no longer sold as a prescription medicine. Instead, it is normally given orally with the added ingredient drospirenone acetate, or durosteinedione. Because it blocks the conversion of testosterone to estrogen, the possible side effects of this type of medication are the same as those of estrogen itself. There are some reported side effects from taking the combination masteron of steroids and estrogen together called estratestosteron or Ets.
In addition to blocking the conversion of testosterone to estrogen, a substance within the plant called dihydrotestosterone (DHT) may act as a mediator in the occurrence and progression of male pattern baldness in men. DHT is a form of testosterone that binds with the androgen receptors in the scalp to prevent them from binding hair follicles. There are several forms of DHT. Some forms increase balding by preventing the cells that produce hair to grow. Others restrict the supply of nutrients to the hair roots and follicles.
Because DHT can act in concert with another anti-estrogen compound called lipase, a drug combination similar to masteron may help to prevent the androgenic steroid lipase from binding hair follicles. The National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal Disease recommends using a treatment combining ingredients in the following ways for reducing joint swelling: potassium sorbate (Relirol), glycerin, caprylic acid, Vitamin C and dhtoprostelode (DHT). (Note that when used in combination with vitamin K supplements and/or an anti-androgen like masteron or dhtoprostelode, the combination has been shown to improve athletic performance and reduce the risk of prostate cancer and certain types of stroke.) For more information on these substances and their use as an athlete’s supplement, see the website link below.
Because some research suggests that the introduction of the synthetic anti-estrogen, minoxidil, into the body of women who are breastfeeding may decrease the incidence of breast cancer, researchers have conducted studies testing the safety of using masteron cycle supplements during pregnancy. A study published by the University of Texas sponsored by the National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal Disease found that there was no difference in breast cancer incidence between women who used masteron during pregnancy and women who did not. However, the association may be due to the use of other anti-estrogens. A separate study sponsored by the National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal Disease found that the anti-androgenic effects of masteron and its 7-day cream counterpart were not affected by use of other anti-androgens, indicating that the combination of masteron and minoxidil is safe for use during pregnancy.
Men and women can use masteron propionate and testosterone enanthate to reduce the symptoms of hot flashes and treat menopause symptoms, including vaginal dryness and night sweats. The combination of these substances has been shown in clinical trials to be effective in reducing depression, improving sleep quality and allowing women to better tolerate the stress of menopause. Women taking the cream version of masteron may also notice that their facial skin begins to look firmer. Some users have noted that they no longer experience any acne problems and are able to prevent or treat blackheads and whiteheads with this medication.