Botanical Breast Enhancement: Guide

Lavender

Picture of lavender flowers

This is about lavender's hormonal properties for breast enlargement and hormone balance. There are suggestions on its use depending on the timing of the menstrual cycle.

Etymology

The genus of Lavender goes by the scientific name of Lavandula. Like Mentha, it also belongs to the Lamiaceae or Mint family. Labiatae is another name for the Mint family.

Properties

field of lavender

Lavender products have been linked to gynecomastia, but those effects are likely based on its actions on top of different hormone levels. Lavandula has a reputation of being estrogenic and of modulating dihydrotestosterone (DHT). Oil of lavender upregulates ERβ in the spleen, so it is likely that it also upregulates ERβ in the reproductive tract too.

Anecdotal evidence

Lavender has a reputation for being estrogenic, and having DHT lowering ability. However, lavender's effects on the body are dependent on menstrual phase, amount taken and presence of other herbs. This can be explained by its sensitizing effects on ERβ.

Lavender promotes the menstrual cycle, suggesting it has mild androgenic properties. In small doses, depending on which other herb it is taken with, and which phase it is taken, lavender can cause androgen symptoms such as acne and body hair.

Lavandula use has also shown estrogenic effects, including lowering body hair, which have been circumstantial. A sign of lavender's estrogenic properties is its potential to cause elongation of breast appearance, suggesting lavender has indirect effects on Estrogen Receptor Alpha (ER⍺).

Use

Lavandula for breast enhancement

Picture of lavender flowers

Lavender's use for breast enhancement is effective during mid-secretory phase. For mid-proliferative, Lavandula requires the right complementary herbs to cause breast growth. It has caused bust enhancement during menses inconsistently, but it's not recommended here. Lavandula is not recommended during premenstrual.

Lavandula or herbs with similar properties, are in the programs of: menses, proliferative, luteal and/or BCP01. Herb timing and combinations' success for breast enhancement relies on menstrual phases. Descriptions and pictures of results from herb combination use can be seen in programs.

Similar herbs

Sunflower has identical effects to lavender, and is a better substitute.

Precautions

See precautions for more details of care to be taken with herb use. Proper nutrition is a consideration for health. Also, check for the latest blog updates about herb and hormone safety.

It is very important that menses be light and not prolonged.

If you have hirsutism, PCOS, hot-flashes, other signs of hormone imbalances, see estrogen-imbalance, and hirsutism program journals at hirusitism-topic before trying herbs.

Herb concentrates can be tens of times more potent by weight than herbs in solid form. This can easily lead to hormone imbalances. For this reason, concentrate extracts are not recommended for extended or excessive internal use, especially during fertility years. Concentrates shouldn't be used to overcome plateaus. Another issue with herbal extracts, is that they may not have the full range of properties of the herb. Essential oils are not recommended for breast enhancement. If opting to use herb extracts, use no more than 1 drop at a time diluted in a food-grade carrier oil (like unrefined olive oil), or water.

More

Jellie's breast enhancement results from 2017 until 2018
Jellie

For the latest herb programs and how to get started, see: guide. Pictures of breast enhancement can be seen in the program journals of Bubblemelon, Jellie and anon02.

For resources on hips and butt enhancement, see: /appendix/hips-butt-enhancement and /appendix/kettlebell.

breast-endocrinology.pdf describes the science of breast development and endocrinology. It also describes symptoms related to hormone imbalances. Biology and hormone imbalances are excerpts from this ebook. breast-endocrinology.pdf uses a Creative Commons (CC BY-ND 4.0) license.


Breast enhancement; health blog

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Update for proliferative phase regarding puffiness and swelling.

Luteal: amounts and proportions to use - May 04, 2022
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About sesame amounts

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Aguaje: Mauritia flexuosa - July 05, 2022
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Herbs and edible oils that contain phytoprogestins and aren't noticeably estrogenic.

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Focus on hip growth and reproductive health

Convenient cooking appliances - November 11, 2021
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Fat soluble vitamins - October 12, 2021
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Anon08 - May 31, 2021
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Progesterone balance - April 15, 2021
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Herbs similar to fenugreek - February 11, 2021
Herbs that are similar to fenugreek: that they contain both phyto-progestins and phyto-estrogens. These herbs may contain different balances of these phytohormones and contain other varying properties.

NBE guide - February 10, 2021
Basic guide and updated herb schedules for botanical breast enlargement. Also, an ideal starting point.

Topical use - January 25, 2021
Avoid using topicals on hip area, so hormonal effects on the surface can be expected to be the same as on the reproductive tract. Also, limit topicals to secretory phase, complementary to the herb schedule.

Breast Development and Endocrinology, 3rd Ed - May 22, 2019
Expanded and clarified details for Breast Development and Endocrinology 3rd edition. From now on, this will be volume 1. These edits will reflect in Super Bazongas. Herb schedule will be edited, but same herb combinations will be used as basis. Future releases of Super Bazongas will be volume 2.

References:

Etymology & Definitions:

Resources: