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|CAS:||53-43-0||Alias:||Dehydroepiandrosterone, DHEA, PRASTERONE|
|Apparence:||Almost White Crystalline Powder||Purity:||99%|
Raw Dehydroepiandrosterone DHEA Anti-cancer 53-43-0 Enhance Immune System Drugs
|Product Categories:||Pharmaceutical Intermediates;Steroids;17-Ketosteroids;Biochemistry;Hydroxyketosteroids;Nutritional Supplements;Intermediates & Fine Chemicals;Pharmaceuticals;Steroid and Hormone;API;Inhibitors|
How Does It Work?
DHEA is a "parent hormone" produced by the adrenal glands near the kidneys and in the liver. In men, DHEA is also secreted by the testes. It is changed in the body to a hormone called androstenedione. Androstenedione is then changed into the major male and female hormones.
DHEA levels seem to go down as people get older. DHEA levels also seem to be lower in people with certain conditions like depression. Some researchers think that replacing DHEA with supplements might prevent some diseases and conditions.
How to Take It:
If you are under 40, you shouldn't take DHEA without your doctor's supervision. Your doctor can determine whether your DHEA levels are low (less than 130 mg/dl in women and less than 180 mg/dl in men).
Don't give DHEA to a child unless your child's doctor tells you to.
The dose of DHEA may depend on a person's gender, age, and condition. Laboratory tests can assess your DHEA levels before you take it, and can monitor levels after you start. Talk to your doctor to find the right dose for you.
Higher doses have been used to treat lupus. People with lupus should not take DHEA without first talking to their doctor.
Your body makes DHEA primarily in the morning, so taking DHEA in the morning will mimic this natural rhythm