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Walnut leaf for testosterone.

testosterone walnut leaf

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5 replies to this topic

#1 William Sterog

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Posted 17 July 2020 - 08:45 AM


Walnut leaf extract acts as a fertility agent in male Wistar albino rats - A search for herbal male fertility enhancer

Background Walnut leaf is one of the many medicinal plants used in folklore as male fertility enhancers. The present work was therefore undertaken with an aim to scientifically validate this claim. As such, we evaluated the effect of the aqueous extract from walnut leaves on biomolecules related to fertility in adult male rats and its mode of action as fertility-enhancing agent. Methods Twenty-five rats were randomly divided into five groups of five animals each; Group 1 served as control and received normal (0.9%) saline only; Groups II, III, IV received 50, 500, 1,000 mg/kg body weight (BW) of T. conophorum leaf extract orally, while Group V served as standard and was given suspension of clomiphene citrate orally at the dose of 1.04 mg/kg/ml BW. The extract and drug were given daily and the experiment lasted for 21 consecutive days. Results The testicular biochemical parameters in treated groups showed significant (p<0.05) increase in lactate dehydrogenase activity activity, Glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenase (G-6PDH) activity, glycogen content, 3β and 17β hydroxysteroid dehydrogenase activities and testicular and epididymal Zn and Se contents with a significant decrease in cholesterol content. A significant increase in testis weight and epididymis weight were also observed. Also, a significant (p<0.05) increase in the level of serum testosterone, luteinizing hormone (LH), follicle-stimulating hormone, sperm count, motility, viability and a decrease in sperm abnormality were observed in the various treated groups when compared with the control group. This increment was concentration dependent, while the extract at the highest concentration showed a more pronounced effect than the standard drug. Also, no sperm DNA fragmentation index was found in all the treatment groups. Photomicrographs from light and scanning electron microscopy showed large fenestrae of interstitial tissue, large fluid space and intact seminiferous epithelium layers fully packed with spermatogenic cells in treated groups than the control group. Conclusions The present study has demonstrated that Tetracarpidium conophorum leaf possesses fertility-enhancing property and have useful effects on spermatogenesis and sperm parameters in rats.

https://pubmed.ncbi....h.gov/29148981/
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#2 William Sterog

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Posted 17 July 2020 - 08:48 AM

Toxicological Effects of Aqueous Extract From African Walnut (Tetracarpidium conophorum) Leaves in Rats

Tetracarpidium conophorum leaves are used in traditional medicine for the treatment of male infertility, without considering its toxicity and side effects. In this study, we investigated the effects of T conophorum leaves on some biochemical parameters such as alanine aminotransferase, aspartate aminotransferase, bilirubin, albumin, creatinine, and uric acid. Histology of the liver and kidney were also assessed. The result revealed that the alanine aminotransferase and aspartate aminotransferase levels of the control group were not significantly different from the experimental groups. There was no significant difference in the albumin and bilirubin levels of the control and experimental groups. Similarly, the uric acid and creatinine levels of the experimental rats were not significantly different from the control. The examination of liver and kidney sections did not show any morphological changes and inflammatory cell infiltrations. These findings suggest that the leaves did not induce any pathological changes at the doses tested.

https://www.ncbi.nlm...les/PMC5871301/
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#3 Daniel Cooper

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Posted 22 September 2020 - 09:02 PM

Anyone ever try this?

 



#4 William Sterog

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Posted 23 September 2020 - 08:22 AM

Almost all the research has been done on rats, but it looks pretty good.

The results showed a decrease in FBS, TC, TG, LDL‐c, VLDL‐c, homocysteine, and MDA level and increase in the level of HDL‐c in diabetics treated by walnut leave extracts in a dose‐dependent manner after 28 days. The activity of antioxidant enzymes significantly increased in treated groups compared with diabetic control. It can be concluded that cyclohexane extract of walnut leaves has an overall beneficial effect on body weight, fasting blood glucose, lipids profile, antioxidant enzyme activities, and homocysteine.

https://www.ncbi.nlm...les/PMC6971412/

#5 Daniel Cooper

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Posted 23 September 2020 - 12:12 PM

Interesting. Where would one find a cyclohexane extract of walnut leaves I wonder.

 


Edited by Daniel Cooper, 23 September 2020 - 12:12 PM.

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#6 CharlieG

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Posted 08 October 2020 - 08:06 PM

Interesting. One other thing to look into is Shilajit, if trying to increase testoerone. I don't have a lot of knowledge on the walnut leaf. Shilajit though, it has benefits for men and women - their health and hormones.

 

Shilajit has been studied to increase male fertility. One study gave 60 infertile men shilajit twice a day for 90 days. After the test period, almost half of the men who completed the treatment showed an increase in total sperm count and sperm motility, or how many and how well the sperm move towards the egg, both of which are factors in male fertility.

 

Another study looked at the ability of shilajit to increase testosterone levels in healthy volunteers. Men between 45 and 55 years old were given shilajit for 90 days. At the end of this period, researchers noted significant increases in the levels of total testosterone. You should look into the studies if interested. I wasn't sure if I could post links on here as I am new to these forums.







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