SARMs are for experimental means
Pharmaceutical companies develop SARM because they hope to strengthen the bones and muscles of the frail elderly and cancer patients. Several hundred SARMs were developed, of which a few tens were tested on mice and mice. Only a handful of SARM has been tested in humans. YK11 and RAD140 are not included, for example, but this has not in any way prevented several manufacturers of supplements from introducing such substances into the market. If you use them, you act like a guinea pig. In fact, SARMs are not substances that belong to a supplement. In the United States, where most SARM comes from, the rules are different, but in Europe SARM supplements are banned. If the customs intercept your plot, you have a problem.
The question of many SARMs is, however, whether they are safe enough to be officially on the market as medication. Many small pharmaceutical companies that develop SARM are currently on the brink of abyss, and large pharmaceutical companies appear to be gradually reducing their interest in SARM research. That says something.
SARM has side effects
According to the few studies in which researchers evaluated the SARMs side effects, the side effects of SARMs appear to be similar to the side effects of anabolic steroids. In a study conducted by the producer of SARM GTx, in which men took 3 milligrams of ostarine (sometimes also called MK-2866 or Enobosarm) three times a day, cholesterol levels deteriorated slightly and the researchers found slight evidence liver damage In addition, the natural production of testosterone decreased. The opposite was that the test subjects accumulated pounds and a half of muscle mass and lost some of our body fat. Side effects have been relatively mild, but research is bad news for users of ostarine in sports. And that has everything to do with the next point.