...... I'm still floundering around with the injectables I bought in Mexico without blood tests. I think I told you I double-dosed myself by accident, thinking that the concentration was 100mg/100 ml instead of 200 mg/100ml. Anyway, I had a series of tests from that injection of 600 mg, which were a complete waste of time; the readings were all sky-high, of course. My DHT thirty-six hours after the injection was on a normal adult male scale of 30 - 85, and the FT and TT were similarly off the charts. My doctor wants me to take 150 mg of Testosterone enanthate every ten days on the theory that at the end of the cycle my testicles will be forced to work a little bit. I've read several suggestions of taking 100 mg every 7 days, to avoid the ups and downs. I've never asked you about the problem of testicular atrophy. Right now I'm just concerned about the potential long-term effects of the peak part of the injection cycle on my liver. John, SF, CA
I wouldn't usually bash a product but having this system which doesn't work and being told by Holden that it works perfectly - clearly this system is working perfectly and it is just complete crap. Whoever I ask the system to call I get "did you say call 333/353/393". Sometimes I speak after the "beep" and just asks me to speak after the beep repeatedly. I've argued with the stupid thing for 10 minutes at a time going round in circles as it diligently tries to call 333. I've even tried with the engine off and electrics on (so no road noise) and no difference in its utterly hopeless operation. My fella has apple play in his Pajero - boy do I wish I had that too.
With all these issues in mind, we now come to the simplest method for estimating body fat percentage. The US military has begun to examine body composition in their assessment of soldiers. Satisfactory, cautionary and unsatisfactory ranges for body fat percentages have been identified1. The cautionary range requires additional physical performance targets to be reached (in other words, a soldier could maintain a higher level of body fat, if that level did not interfere with athletic performance). The military collects extensive anthropometric data (body measurements of all types) on their personnel both from the standpoint of uniform design, as well as equipment design (for example, the cormic index is the ratio of sitting to standing height which is important for aircraft designers to know).