How Mascu-Lyft Works
Drawing upon Traditional Chinese Medicine, Ayurveda, and other cultural medicinal practices, Mascu-Lyft provides potent support for healthy male sexual function and libido. 3 Ginkgo leaf extract, orchic substance, tribulus seed extract, muira puama bark extract, and black pepper fruit extract work synergistically to promote healthy testosterone levels and stimulate blood circulation. 1,3,4
Mascu-Lyft also contains adaptogens providing herbal support for increased energy and mood. Adaptogens help support adrenal functions and the body’s reaction to stressors. Eleuthero root extract, ashwagandha, and maca root each support general well-being and balance within the body in order to support energy. 3,5,6
Ayurvedic medicine has long used forskolii root extract and ashwagandha to help support mood impacted by male hormonal changes. 2,6 Studies show that forskolii root extract increases testosterone levels to support positive mood. 2 The sitoindoside and acylsterylglucoside constituents in ashwagandha also work to balance moods. 6
A complex of amino acids including, zinc, selenium, manganese, and L-arginine, round out the formula providing a critical role in hormonal secretion and intracellular signaling by promoting healthy protein and testosterone balance. 7,8,9
The ingredients in Mascu-Lyft are dosed in a manner that is congruous with what research suggests to be effective and safe, particularly for supporting healthy male hormone balance.
Clinical evidence and research cited herein show that the ingredients in Mascu-Lyft may:
- Support increased libido
- Promote higher energy levels
- Support balanced moods
- Support healthy hormone function
1. Hosseini, S. E. (2018). Therapeutic effects of medicinal herbs on reproductive system disorders: A review. Report of Health Care, 4(3), 67-76.
2. Shokri, Z., Khoshbin, M., Koohpayeh, A., Abbasi, N., Bahmani, F., Rafieian-Kopaei, M., & Beyranvand, F. (2018). Throid diseases: Pathophysiology and new hopes in treatment with medicinal plants and natural antioxidants. International Journal of Green Pharmacy, 12(3), S473-S482.
3. Lim, P. H. C. (2017). Asian herbals and aphrodisiacs used for managing ED. Translational Andrology and Urology, 6(2), 167-175.
4. Yeh, K.-Y., Pu, H.-F., Kaphle, K., Lin, S.-F., Wu, L.-S., Lin, J.-H., & Tsai, Y.-F. (2008). Ginkgo biloba extract enhances male copulatory behavior and reduces serum prolactin levels in rats. Hormones and Behavior, 53(1), 225-231.
5. Shin, B.-C., Lee, M. S., Yang, E. J., Lim, H.-S., & Ernst, E. (2010). Maca (L. meyenii) for improving sexual function: A systematic review. BMC Complementary and Alternative Medicine, 10(44).
6. Singh, N., Bhalla, M., de Jager, P., & Gilea, M. (2011). An overview on ashwagandha: A rasayana of Ayurveda. African Journal of Traditional, Complementary, and Alternative Medicines, 8, 208-213.
7. Nair, K. S., & Short, K. R. (2005). Hormonal and signaling role of branched-chain amino acids. The Journal of Nutrition, 135(6), 1547S-1552S.
8. Isidori, A., Lo Monaco, A., & Cappa, M. (2008). A study of growth hormone release in man after oral administration of amino acids. Current Medical Research and Opinion, 7(7), 475-481.
9. Bedwal, R. S., & Bahuguna, A. (1994). Zinc, copper, and selenium in reproduction. Experientia, 50(7), 626-640.