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Thread: Dianabol for potatoes, steroids made potatoes more nutritious (NO Couch potatoes)

  1. #1
    PuritySourceLabs Team Supervisor Vision's Avatar
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    Dianabol for potatoes, steroids made potatoes more nutritious (NO Couch potatoes)

    Dianabol for potatoes, steroids made potatoes more nutritious (NO Couch potatoes), fat potatoes that sit around don't count!
    Look's like I'm feeding my plants so gearz..


    Dianabol for potatoes, brassinosteroids for bodybuilders

    In the 1970s, biochemists from the Indian Central Potato Research Institute did bizarre tests in which they gave anabolic steroids to potatoes. The researchers hoped the steroids made potatoes more nutritious. Patrick Arnold discoveredIndian research in the archives and wrote about it in his eagerly read blog. [patrickarnoldblog.com Feb 9 2011.]The nutritional value of potaThe nutritional value of potato protein is the highest of all vegetable proteins, but the amount of that wonderful protein in potatoes is sadly small. Hence, the researchers wondered if they could increase that amount if they exposed potatoes to anabolic steroids.The researchers chose methandienone for their experiment [structural formula shown here]. You also know methandienone as methandrostenolone. It is the active substance in Dianabol. The researchers bought a few jars of Anabolex from Cipla Laboratories in India, and extracted the active substances with alcohol.

    The researchers mixed the steroids with water and sprayed a potato field with two-month-old plants 4 times, at 2-week intervals. They watered another field with urea [thereof making plant proteins], and yet another pitch , and steroids , and urea. The latter combination was the most effective, the researchers saw when they analyzed the potato plants after 4 sprayings. The total potato yield increased by a factor of 3, the protein content by a factor of 2.





    So it worked. However, potatoes do not have an androgen receptor with which methandienone can interact. " On the other hand, it's known that many plants have sex steroids such as testosterone and progesterone present in them, " writes Arnold. " Could there be some sort of unidentified steroid receptors in plants that bind to these and turn on certain genes? Perhaps ."


    Plants do indeed have receptors for natural steroid-like compounds with a hormone effect. There are even preparations on the market with those vegetable hormones - with brassinosteroids, to be precise. You can see one on the right. It is 24-epibrassinolide, a brassinosteroid that increases protein production in plants. About forty brassinero steroids are now known. One of their functions is that they increase the production of proteins in the plant cell. [Annals of Botany 86: 441-7, 2000.]Imagine that there is a brassinosteroid receptor that can interact with methandienone. Could the brassinosteroid for which that receptor is actually intended also be able to interact with our androgen receptor? And if so: why should you not put it in a supplement?
    The concentration of brassinosteroids in plants is low. If there is indeed a brassinosteroid in plants that interacts with the androgen receptor, then supplement makers will probably have to use synthetic versions of that hormone.
    Source:
    Current Science (1977) Vol 46 August 5 526-7.

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  2. #2
    great read brother

  3. #3
    pretty cool! One of those things that make you say hmm.. for sure.

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