This is a website I found that claims their product can KEEP your breast size while losing weight. What I was wondering is if this has some truth in it, can we take advantage of these ingredients in a BE routine?
Here is a quote from the site: "Just as there are compounds (beta adrenergic stimulants) that encourage fat cells to release stored fat, there are other compounds that encourage fat cells to retain fat. These remarkable compounds, called Adenosine Receptor Agonists (ARAs), are the core of Mamralin-ARa’s breakthrough topical formulation."
Here’s a list of the ingredients: Water (Aqua), Lecithin, Octyl Palmitate, Niacin, Fragrance, Sodium Hydroxide, Glycolic Acid, SDA-40-2, Ascorbyl Palmitate, Poloxamer 401, Polysorbate 80, Steareth-20, Calendula Officinalis Extract, Tocopheryl Acetate (Vitamin E), DMDM Hydantoin, Iodopropynyl Butylcarbamate, Aloe Barbadensis Gel.
I know aloe and lecithin are both transdermals, but lecithin is also a fat emulsifier isn't it? And I have no idea what most of these other ingredients are. Any ideas from the scientific minds?
Niacin is the active ingredient in the product - lecithin & aloe are just the carriers.
Niacin causes dilation of blood vessels, which increases circulation and increases the actual size through swelling.
Although Klein Becker advertises this as a permanent solution, other companies sell the same formulation (for a lot less), and admit that it's just a temporary effect.
There are, in fact - NO alpha-adenoreceptor agonists in the product whatsoever. A reliable alpha-adenorecptor agonist would be an estrogen or a phytoestrogen (insulin is too - but that's not practical), which is why topical creams are a good back up for internal phytoestrogens for BE - because with the right carrier (such as aloe) they will be absorbed through the skin when applied topically and affect the underlying fat cells.
Klein Becker is a pretty dubious company at best. They seem to specialize is copying formulas from the body-building and fitness community, adding lecithin, and then selling them for 4 times the price. They use packaging and advertising that gives consumer the impression that the product is a regulated "pharmaceutical", when they are usually just another copy of the same product from another company.