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Pink Magic Review
“So Bad Ass We Had to make it Pink.”
For a testosterone booster, Pink Magic certainly breaks the mold.
This herbal supplement offers compounds “harvest[ed] in their peak seasons” to provide consumers with the highest concentrations of standardized components possible. Supposedly Pink Magic increases muscular density, strength gains, and pumps while accelerating recovery time and stimulating libido.
Despite the pink box and feminine appearance, men are clamoring after this formula thinking it will be the “magic” solution they’ve all been hoping for.
But does Pink Magic work or is it all hype?
The Pink Magic Story
According to rumors floating around the internet, Pink Magic sat on USP Labs CEO Jacob Geissler’s office for more than a year, untouched and hidden. It was delivered while he was away on business and it got lost in the shuffle.
Once Pink Magic was rediscovered, product tester Joe Simone was given a bottle. Not long after, Joe emailed USP Labs with the following: “Ok, you guys need to come clean. What the (heck)’s in these pink pills & how can I get more? . . . rapid vascularity, balloon-like muscle fullness, crazy recovery, sick strength & a feeling like no-other. Scale is going up and belt size going down.”
While interesting, I found this story a bit too incredible to be believed. The product was manufactured and delivered and then forgotten for over a year? What about the researchers and developers? Did they just forget their efforts and were too lazy to follow up their product?
There are too many questions without enough answers.
While the marketing certainly attracts attention from consumers, it sends up a big red flag for me. If a company is willing to invent stories to sell their supplement, then what other stories were invented to back it up?
Consequently, you should approach this supplement with caution. . .
Pink Magic Ingredients
While I’m not impressed with the legend behind Pink Magic, I do enjoy the formula’s simplicity. Just three ingredients in a 1600 mg blend.
But are the ingredients effective? I was not familiar with these herbs, so I did a little research.
Massularia Acuminata . Massularia acuminate is a shrub grown in western Africa. It is touted as a natural testosterone booster due to a recent animal study.
According to researchers, an “aqueous extract of massularia acuminate stem has androgenic potential which may stimulate male sexual maturation and enhance normal testicular function.” 
However, the testosterone increase was moderate at best – 66% with a 1,000 mg per kg of body weight. A human attempting to achieve that dosage would need to take several thousand milligrams of the herb, several times each day. 
Nelumbo Nucifera. Also known as sacred lotus or Indian lotus, this ingredient is traditionally used in Chinese medicine to treat sunstroke, fever, indigestion, and insomnia. The seeds contain antioxidants that eliminate free radicals. Some studies suggest lotus exhibits anti-obesity effects in mice and rats. 
Additionally, nelumbo nucifera contains phosphodieterase inhibitors that could potentially boost cAMP and cGMP in tissues, resulting in an anti-catabolic effect. 
Once again, human studies still need to be conducted to validate these effects.
Rhamnus Nakaharai. This herb is traditionally used to treat constipation, inflammation, tumors, and asthma. It contains antioxidants and anti-inflammatory components as well as the phosphodiesterases mentioned in nelumbo nucifera.
According to a 2004 study, “a main constituent of the plant, has been reported to inhibit total cAMP and cGMP-phosphodiesterase of guinea pig trachealis at low concentrations.” 
However, this study was conducted on animals, and the rhamnus nakaharai extract was not given orally. There is no clinical information available regarding this herb’s effects on testosterone, bodybuilding, or even weight loss.
For a supplement that’s supposed to be so powerful it works like magic, Pink Magic doesn’t have a lot of proof it works.
Are These Ingredients Safe to Use?
All 3 ingredients in Pink Magic lack clinical testing on human subjects. Consequently, the full side effect range is unknown. This is another red flag against the supplement. While most consumer reviews remain positive about their experience, there is not enough evidence to assume Pink Magic is safe.
One user at SupplementReviews.com wrote, “I just finished a full cycle of PM (8 weeks 2 bottles) and the only side effect I noticed was acne on my face, chest, and back. I occasionally get a zit on my face every once in a while but the chestacne and bacne had to be from the PM. I did not notice any white hairs or hair loss.”’
While another user at SuppelementReviews.com wrote, “I ran pink magic, anabolic pump and powerfull for a 3 month cycle. Had ZERO side effects whats so ever! I love that stack so much I am about to run it again but going to add prime this time. I started that cycle at 196 ended the cycle at 189 with increased strength on all my lifts, also set my bench press record while on that cycle! In my opinion 2 thumbs up on that stack.”
Manufacturers warn to consult your health care provider before using the product, especially if you are taking any medication.
How to Get the Best Results
To get the best results, take 2 capsules 2-3 times daily with food. On workout days, take an additional 2 capsules 30 minutes before training. Maintain dosing for 6 days, with 1 day off.
Pink Magic is not sold at USPLabsDirect.com.
According to a USP forum response, “what could possibly make us move away from this top seller?
“Science doesn’t sit still and neither do we. There are some amazing breakthrough’s coming down the road (hint, hint) in anabolic mass that’ll make even the Chignon Pink Magic look like wild yam!
“We don’t say this lightly since we’ve been getting a flood of emails with people screaming for their Pink Magic, it kills us even to move slightly away from it. There must be a good reason!”
Despite being discontinued, the supplement is still available through a few second-party distributors.
• NutraPlanet.com: $54.99
• IllPumpYouUp.com: $45.95
• BestPriceNutrition.com: $49.99
• TFSuffplements.com: $49.95
However, many of the manufacturers are going out of stock due to high demand and limited availability.
More About USP Labs
USP Labs is among the most popular supplement manufacturers in the industry. They are widely known for bodybuilding supplements such as OxyElite Pro and Jack3D.
According to the USP Labs’ website, the company is dedicated to providing customers with the most “up-to-date nutritional supplements.”
Furthermore, USP Labs comes highly recommended by the Better Business Bureau. On a A+ to F rating scale, USP Labs received an A rating due to the company’s quick response time to consumer complaints.
Should You Try Pink Magic?
Pink Magic is more hype and marketing than a solid supplement. The ingredients are unproven, the side effects are unknown, and the price tag is too high.
The manufacturers discontinued Pink Magic for a reason – it’s not as amazing as it sounds.
I don’t feel comfortable recommending Pink Magic at this time. There are more reliable, proven supplements available for a more affordable price.
 Yakubu MT, Akanji MA, Oladiji AT, Adesokan AA. “Androgenic potentials of aqueous extract of Massularia acuminata (G. Don) Bullock ex Hoyl. stem in male Wistar rats.” Journal of Ethnopharmacology. 2008 Aug 13;118(3):508-13. doi: 10.1016/j.jep.2008.05.020. Epub 2008 May 28. Available from: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/18602232
”What is massularia Acuminata.” SteroidTimes.com. Aug 24, 2010. Available from: http://www.steroidtimes.com/what-is-massularia-acuminata/2010
 Ohkoshi et al. “Constituents from the leaves of Nelumbo nucifera stimulate lipolysis in the white adipose tissue of mice.” Planta Medica. 2007 Oct;73(12):1255-9. Epub 2007 Sep 24. Available from: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/17893829
 Rahimi et al. “A review of the herbal phosphodiesterase inhibitors; Future perspective of new drugs.” Cytokine. Vol. 49, Issue 2, pp 123-129. Feb. 2010. Available from: http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1043466609008667
 Ko WC et al. “Suppressive effects of 3-O-methylquercetin on ovalbumin-induced airway hyperresponsiveness.” Planta Medica. 2004 Dec;70(12):1123-7. Available from: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/15643544