Botanical Breast Enhancement: Guide

Panax ginseng

Panax spp

This is about the effects of Panax ginseng for health including hormone balance.

Etymology

Panax ginseng goes by the name of Korean ginseng. Chinese ginseng is a name for Panax ginseng and Panax notoginseng.

Panax belongs to the Araliaceae family.

Properties

Panax spp

Panax ginseng upregulates AR (androgen receptor), ERα (estrogen receptor alpha) and ERβ (estrogen receptor beta). It has been documented to increase bodily estrogen and ovarian weight, but this appears to be circumstantial.

Other species of Panax are known for female health use, but their specific properties on receptors are less documented.

Anecdotal evidence

When taken when there are low signs of bodily estrogens, Panax ginseng increases negative responses such as body hair and hot-flashes. Panax ginseng's ability to increase estrogen response depends on when during the cycle it is used. Its ability to increase ovarian function, and likely ovarian weight, is associated with during the menstrual cycle when estrogen levels are normally high.

Use

Panax for breast enhancement

Ginseng's effects are circumstantial. If ginseng is useful for breast enhancement, the only time it could possibly be used is during mid secretory phase, when both estrogen and progesterone levels are high. In cases of hormone imbalance or low body weight, there is a smaller window of time during the menstrual cycle when ginseng and similar herbs can potentially be used for preferable results.

Wait until the next day before determining its full effects.

Because ginseng upregulates AR, it behaves differently than other herbs that also upregulate ERα or ERβ.

Panax 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.

Other than for breast enhancement

Despite ginseng's reputation as an adaptogen, ginseng appears to have the opposite effect for women especially during menses and premenstrual phases. It conditionally increases androgenic effects, or when it increases estrogenic effects, it often causes headaches.

Similar herbs

Sunflower seed is a better and proven substitute than ginseng. Sunflower works more consistently than lavender for improving hormone balance, but both require estrogenic and progestogenic conditions of the body. Minimal amounts of fenugreek or likely asparagus assist in providing temporary estrogenic and progestogenic balance.

For an adaptogen: use maca instead.

Schizandra chinensis and Salvia miltiorrhiza have similar properties to Panax ginseng.

The adaptogen Schizandra chinensis upregulates ERα and ERβ. A study found it to increase estrogen production, but this is circumstantial.

Salvia miltiorrhiza is known as Danshen, red sage and Chinese sage. Danshen increases sensitization of ERα and ERβ. According to studies, Chinese sage increases the weight of ovaries and levels of estrogen, but this may be circumstantial depending on when during the menstrual cycle it is taken.

The researchers who studied Chinese sage concluded that, common sage (Salvia officinalis) diminishes ovarian cells. In small amounts, common sage had an insignificant effect on reducing ovarian function. Their study found Salvia officinalis to improve symptoms of hot-flashes. Common sage is not expected to promote breast growth. Salvia officinalis and other species of sage are unsuitable for use in a herbal bust enhancement program.

Effects on the ovaries by Panax ginseng, schizandra, sages and other estrogen receptor upregulating herbs may be circumstantial, depending on whether they are taken during mid proliferative phase, the amount that is taken, hormone levels, and whether they are taken in the presence of other herbs. Whether these herbs behave as their reputation suggests as androgenic or estrogenic is circumstantial.

Precautions

Despite being an adaptogen, avoid ginseng for menstruation, early proliferative phase and late premenstrual phase as this may cause or increase unfavorable symptoms. Limit use of Panax ginseng to less than 200mg of solid herb per day. In cases of trying to correct hormone imbalances, use minimal amounts of Korean ginseng. For similar herbs, do not take more than 125mg of solid herb per day.

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

Arecaceae: palms, true - July 05, 2022
About palm fruits for breast and hip enhancement.

Luteal: variant herb schedules - June 30, 2022
Luteal will have variants of herb schedules, which other phases will only have 1 main herb schedule which vary by use of substitutes.

Proliferative: breast warmth and sesame - July 03, 2022
Theory for minor addition about proliferative phase, for minimal sesame use, along with sunflower when there's tingling and breast warmth. This is usually covered by use of sesame for when there's acne.

Menses herb schedule simplified - July 03, 2022
Menses program simplified.

Composite01: programs - June 30, 2022
Composite of programs without BCP use.

Appendix: about breast swelling and bodily bloating - June 30, 2022
About swelling and bloating.

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CNBC: Education Department agrees to cancel $6 billion in debt for some 200,000 student loan borrowers

Proliferative phase June 2022 update - June 22, 2022
June update for proliferative phase.

Proliferative phase update - May 26, 2022
Update for proliferative phase regarding puffiness and swelling.

Luteal: amounts and proportions to use - May 04, 2022
Luteal phase: theory on amounts and combinations to use.

Sesame seed use - May 04, 2022
About sesame amounts

Breast massage, about - April 19, 2022
About using gentle breast massage, including hormonal effects

Dandelion - April 19, 2022
Dandelion

Aster family - April 14, 2022
Asteraceae family

Sunflower seed use - April 13, 2022
About sunflower amounts

Vitamin C - April 12, 2022
About sunflower amounts

Hirsutism topic - March 26, 2022
Hirsutism programs 1 through 5

Akpi: Ricinodendron heudelotii - March 23, 2022
Akpi is a tree from tropical regions of Africa. Its bark and seed kernel are used. Available data on constituents of Mauritia, and anectodal evidence will be looked at.

Breast swelling/puffiness and bloating - April 12, 2022
About breast swelling/puffiness and bloating

Multicooker - March 22, 2022
Portable cooking appliance: multicooker

Proliferative herb schedule improved - March 26, 2022
Proliferative phase herb schedule simplified and nearly perfected.

Aguaje: Mauritia flexuosa - July 05, 2022
Aguaje, also known as Buriti, is a fruit from the palm of Mauritia flexuosa. Available data on constituents of Mauritia, and anectodal evidence will be looked at.

Happy New Year! - January 12, 2022
Happy New Year, and everyone be safe.

Herbs with primarily phytoprogestin properties - December 18, 2021
Herbs and edible oils that contain phytoprogestins and aren't noticeably estrogenic.

Start a program - November 16, 2021
Start a program

Hip growth; hormone balance - November 05, 2021
Focus on hip growth and reproductive health

Convenient cooking appliances - November 11, 2021
Cooking appliances

Fat soluble vitamins - October 12, 2021
Limit fat soluble vitamins

Anon08 - May 31, 2021
New picture of growth

Progesterone balance - April 15, 2021
Progesterone balance

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: