Dymethazine Review: Being a variant of Superdrol, it has many close characteristics. Dymethazine does not convert into estrogen and it’s often stacked with a “wet” prohormone to reduce side effects. Common side effects include suppression of natural testosterone production, acne, back pumps, and aggressive moods. More harsh side effects will include altered cholesterol, blood pressure spikes and liver stress. Dymethazine is thought to be less likely to stress the liver than Superdrol. This is because of the bonding of the Superdrol molecules. It isn’t clear when the molecules separates. Therefore, it may pass the liver and miss the first pass, hence decreasing liver stress. Given this, don’t forget that this is still a very potent pro-steroid and must be used carefully.
The biggest reason to not use Dymethazine isn’t how mild the compound is, nor is it the risk of testing positive for steroids. The reason is that the hard earned gains do not increase the health of the muscle and are not likely to be kept after the cycle is over. This is because the muscle gained is from inter-cellular water. The Superdrol molecules in Dymethazine inhibit 11-hydroxylase making the athletes retain water in the cell. This isn’t to be confused with subcutaneous edema (bloat) caused from an estrogen compound. When the cycle is over, the 11-Hydroxylase levels balance out and the water is urged from the muscle. Although you may have gained between 18-20lbs during the cycle, only 10lbs may be real muscle. Though 10lbs is fair “net gains”, it is outweighed by the side effects and risk of serious liver damage