It’s no secret there exist a strong anti-steroidal population and as this “anti” feeling is often so emotionally based it can produce some laughable claims. If you’ve been around the performance enhancing game for any length of time you’re familiar with all the names and acronyms so this will probably make you laugh. Yes, there are a few street names for steroids such as juice or roids but those are some very generic terms and really don’t point to anything specific. We went to a handful of the anti-steroid websites so desperate to paint anabolic hormones in a bad light and they have made up their own street names for steroids that are quite humorous and they include “Pumpers, Gym Candy, Arnolds, Stackers, Balls and Bulls, A’s, Weight Trainers.” “Weight Trainers” are you serious, Arnolds? If that didn’t make you laugh a little then you don’t have a sense of humor but the sad truth is these websites are real and many of them are funded by your government.
It is very common for bodybuilders to use veterinary steroids for a precontest cycle. Since they are typically assimilated quickly, they do the best work in the shortest amount of time, and are generally out of the system relatively fast in comparison to other ‘roids. And, believe it or not, usually people see fewer side effects when using vet products than when using human ones. Why take anything else? Maybe not ‘why take anything else’, but why not include veterinary steroids, in one form or another, in every cycle? In my mind, veterinary drugs should really be everyone’s choice for extreme condition and definition. They combine well with androgens and other anabolics as well as any drug in the human realm of anabolic steroids. The only problem, these days anyway, is availability. You can find them in Mexico, but you risk fakes, counterfeits, lower quality, or lower dose per ml. You also, of course, face the possibility that you’ll be stopped.
I own two horses that had sand in their abdomens for about 6 years. Following my veterinarian’s instructions, I tried a 30-day cycle of Sand Clear which didn’t work. Next, I tried 30 days of Equi-Aid Psyllium which did not work, and I finally tried Equus Psyllium which also did not work. We tried 30-day cycles every 3rd month, but the sand remained. My veterinarian and I were very frustrated by the situation. She finally recommended I try Assure Plus but wasn’t sure it would do much better since she thought all psyllium products were the same. I gave it a shot, and for the first time in 6 years, my horses were sand free! My vet now knows that all psyllium products are not equal, and she highly recommends Assure Plus to her clients and tells the story of my two horses repeatedly. My horses have been sand free for more than 2 years now with Assure Plus being administered 7 days of each month.
If you are interested, you can read my whole story about my battle with sand at http:///how-i-finally-ended-the-six-year-battle-with-sand-in-my-horses/