So Dick Harmon thinks this stuff might allow him to shoot a round of golf in the
sixties. Hmmm, that would be amazing! But then again, he didn't specify if
he was referring to 9 or 18 holes.
The question is whether the body absorbs it and utilizes it. Even if it
utilizes it, what differences does it make (ask Hillary)? Many men have enough
testosterone, they just don't have usable testosterone. That
is a good question concerning "how can it be illegal if it doesn't
work?" The answer is that it is still a illegal substance and it is still
cheating (or trying to cheat).
Ok, so if it isn't even proven that it works, why is it illegal? I
understand that if there is indisputable scientific evidence that this stuff
actually worked, then sure, you could call them cheaters, but right now there
are scientists that are saying it doesn't even work in the way they are
delivering it, through the spray method. So, instead of being cheaters, they are
just suckers. I know a friend who has a garage full of some different juices
that he signed up to sell because they were "super foods" and cured
cancer, fibromyalgia, diabetes, etc,. Strange, they are just sitting there
collecting dust because he couldn't find enough suckers to buy into his
snake oil. I believe this guy selling this antler stuff is one heck of a good
SEC gets away with everything. The NCAA turns a blind eye when it comes to the
SEC. They are all cheaters.
I know something that ". . . could take the edge off arthritic joints that
hurt and get Utah State’s injured basketball players up to snuff. It could
change the world, elevate mankind, solve medical mysteries and cut short our
recovery time from ailments, surgeries, sprains, aches, bone fractures and
muscle pulls." It's called the resurrection.
They are all cheaters who took this spray if it is a true story.