However, the Anavar steroid was discontinued by Searle in 1989, due to the bad press brought on by bodybuilders abusing the drug. It was later reintroduced to the world market as Oxandrin in 1995, but it remains a controlled substance under US law. The current manufacturer of oxandrolone holds all the rights to their medicine, and that’s why it is very rare to find oxandrolone today. It’s still called Anavar by most people, and it’s very hard to buy. Even if you do find Anavar for sale, the law of supply and demand inevitably results in a rather exorbitant price for the steroid.
Thanks a lot for ur help mate,
first of all, I checked my body fat and Im at 18%….
so as u said, it is either bulk or cut , Ive done a cycle for me and I want ur advise, (last one 🙂 )
week 1-4 test pro 150mg eod( mon-wed-fri)
week 1-10 test enan 350mg twice a week
week 11-12 test pro 150 eod( mon-wed-fri)
week 1-12 arimidex eod
week 1-6 dbol 30mg ed
week 13-14 rest
week 15-19 pct nolvadex.
test e and p are from concent rex.. called them enanTREX and propiTREX. (legit)
I want to know if this cycle sounds good?? and some help with the PCT please. and of course Im prepared to make changes…..
hope to hear from u soon, Im keen to start ASAP. and again thanks a lot mate.
A fat Superman would never fly. A pudgy Spiderman can't swing. And an actor who can't get jacked on deadline doesn't have a shot at being a leading man in today's Hollywood. Given the choice between acting chops and physique, producers and directors will often choose the better body. Today studios make bigger bets on fewer movies, aiming for blockbusters that are more expensive and complex than ever to make and whose trailers and posters rely on a ripped leading man. An out-of-shape actor can force a director to recast roles, reshoot scenes, or use CGI effects, often at great expense. Once he is signed on for a role and a production schedule is set, the actor is expected to do whatever he has to to get in the shape required of his character. Fitness budgets are baked into most contracts; studios typically pay for trainers, nutritionists, and even home-delivered meals. Some studios make a point to hire their own trainers so they can control the outcome.