According to the company, JuggerNox is an all-natural muscle building formula designed to increase muscle mass and blood flow, decrease body fat, and reduce recovery time. We’re also told it’ll help provide longer-lasting energy, rid your body of unwanted waste, improve sexual drive and performance, and deliver harder, fuller erections.
In fact, using ingredients that are “backed by science,” JuggerNox promises to optimize your free testosterone levels and to deliver “shocking, mind-blowing” results.
If we’re to believe JuggerNox’s claims, then you’d be passing up a huge opportunity to achieve your fitness goals by not placing an order. Before you do though, you’re here to learn what science has to say—which we’ll get to in just a second.
First, let’s cover some background information to make sure we’re all on the same page.
What Does It Take to Increase Muscle Size & Strength?
There are a ton of different claims made on the JuggerNox website, many of which involve completely different biological systems within the body. Here, we’ll try to cover as much as possible—in as little time as possible—so we don’t bore you to tears.
In a nutshell, JuggerNox belongs to a class of supplements in the testosterone booster, muscle growth, and male enhancement niches. These supplements generally claim to work by boosting free (vs. bound) testosterone, which is a hormone that affects the growth of body hair, muscle mass and strength, penis and testes size, voice depth, and more.
When more testosterone is present (such as a man’s late teens and 20s), these traits are enhanced; consequently, once testosterone levels have fallen low enough (which typically occurs in the 40s), these traits are minimized. This is often why we men have greater difficulty increasing muscle size or getting our youthful libido back around this age.
Regardless of the amount of testosterone in our body though, the only way to increase muscle size and strength is by damaging the underlying muscle fibers, which occurs during strenuous activity (especially lifting weights). Then, when these muscle fibers are repaired, the muscle becomes incrementally larger and stronger.
Protein synthesis plays a huge part in this process, which is why most fitness professionals recommend supplementing your diet with protein when you’re undergoing strenuous physical activity.
With all of this in mind, will JuggerNox’s ingredients increase testosterone or improve protein synthesis?
Are JuggerNox’s Ingredients “Backed By Science”?
There’s no label listed on either of JuggerNox’s landing pages, although we’re told it contains the following ingredients:
Inside your body, l-arginine is converted into a gas known as nitric oxide, which has been shown to widen blood vessels and improve circulation. As such, WebMD lists it as “possibly effective” for addressing chest pain and high blood pressure, and for improving sexual function in men with erectile dysfunction.
WebMD lists the recommend daily dose of l-arginine at 5g per day, but since there’s no label on the JuggerNox websites, we can’t be sure it contains enough to provide any results.
Additionally, WebMD lists tribulus as possibly ineffective for enhancing athletic performance and increasing sperm count in men suffering from infertility.
Outside of this, however, WebMD’s summarization of the available clinical data indicates there isn’t enough evidence to show that any of JuggerNox’s other claims are supported. But will these ingredients cause any harm?
Will JuggerNox Cause Any Side Effects?
Again, leaning on WebMD’s information (after all, we’re not medical professionals!), they indicate that the most common side effect associated with JuggerNox’s ingredients is mild digestive upset.
However, in rare instances, they claim l-arginine can lead to worse side effects like “gout, blood abnormalities, allergies, airway inflammation, worsening of asthma, and low blood pressure.”
Of the known ingredients though, WebMD warns that:
“Yohimbe, taken by mouth, is POSSIBLY UNSAFE. Yohimbe has been linked to reports of severe side effects including irregular or rapid heart beat, kidney failure, seizure, heart attack, and others.”
How Much Does JuggerNox Cost?
The only way to buy a bottle of JuggerNox is through the company’s 14-day trial, something that’s extraordinarily common in the supplements industry (more about this next).
Here, you’ll only be charged $4.95 to receive your full size bottle, although there’s no indication how many capsules this entails. Then, after 14 days have passed, you’ll be billed the full price of $89.69 (note: One of JuggerNox’s websites indicates you’ll pay $94.95—we reached out to customer service and will update this review as soon as we receive a response).
You’ll also be enrolled in JuggerNox’s autoship program, which means you’ll continue receiving a fresh bottle and charged $89.69 (or $94.95) each time.
Outside of the trial, all JuggerNox orders come with a 30-day refund policy, less S&H. In order to request one, or to cancel your trial or autoship enrollment, you’ll need to call customer service at (800) 941-6741, (844) 534-6246, or firstname.lastname@example.org.
What Is a Class Action Waiver?
All JuggerNox orders are subject to a class action waiver. What’s this?
In a nutshell, it means that if you experience any damages from using the JuggerNox supplement, you won’t be able to join a class action lawsuit. In other words, you’ll be giving up some of your legal rights by placing an order.
Before we bring it all together and help you make a more informed decision about JuggerNox, let’s talk about the competition.
Is JuggerNox a Juggernaut Against the Competition?
We talked earlier about the different niches JuggerNox can fall into, but now, we’ll talk about the hundreds (or even thousands) of other nearly identical supplements in these same categories.
Invariably, HighYa readers tend to rate these supplements very low (typically 1.5 stars or less), based on three common complaints:
- No results.
- Extremely high prices, especially given the fact that many report they don’t work as advertised.
- Poor customer support. Specifically, when these 14-day trials are present, many claim they found them almost impossible to cancel. Many report this also holds true when attempting to stop automatic shipments or when requesting refunds.
Pro tip: For an in-depth look at some of these common complaints, be sure to read Do Testosterone Boosters Really Work? Find Out What Science Says.
Granted, JuggerNox appears to be from a completely different manufacturer than these other supplements, so it’s no guarantee you’ll experience the same. Given the frequency of these complaints, however, we’d recommend keeping it at the top of your mind when placing an order.
Bottom Line: Will JuggerNox Deliver “Mind-Blowing” Results?
While JuggerNox features a couple very attractive websites and dozens of big claims, here, we learned that (at least according to WebMD), it seems unlikely that it’s ingredients will deliver on its lofty promises. And even for the sole ingredient that might deliver some kind of result, we don’t know if the supplement contains enough to work.
On top of this, JuggerNox is only available through a free trial, you’ll be charged an exceptionally high price once it ends, and nearly all supplements in this niche come with bottom-of-the-barrel customer reviews.
What’s this mean for you? While we’re certainly not here to tell you how to spend your hard-earned money, if it was ours (after all, we’re consumers too), we’d speak with our doctor about low testosterone instead of placing an order for JuggerNox.
5 out 6 people found this review helpful
Hidden info from clients
Information was hidden from me because most of the pages I saw there advertises for a free sample but there are no terms and conditions. You just fill in your info and pay for the free sample shipment without any indication of hidden charges after 14 days. And when I called them they only agreed to reimburse me 50%. This is unfair.
Again, the drug is ineffective for me. I am writing this review because I feel that I have been cheated. Even if they do not post it here, I dare to post it on social media and every where I have the opportunity, to let people know about these thieves.
Bottom Line: No, I would not recommend this to a friend