Steroids Journal – Avoid Harming Your Body With Anabolic Steroid Abuse
The Steroids Journal is dedicated to the subject of steroids – all aspects of this highly addictive and beneficial medication. In fact, it is the only peer-reviewed scientific journal that solely delves into the medical, legal, and ethical issues surrounding steroids. The primary goal of the journal is to publish timely, comprehensive, and important research on steroids. As an expert in the field, I often serve as a reviewer for the journal and am responsible for the articles that make it to that end. This allows me to have a direct and personal stake in the decisions and actions related to steroids.
It’s easy to assume that the Steroids Journal is simply another “big drug” style medical journal that sensationalizes and misinforms the public about anabolic steroids. I want to clear up any misunderstandings about my role as a reviewer and publisher of the Steroids Journal. First of all, the articles that are published in this peer-reviewed scientific journal are carefully researched and written by world-class scientists and physicians from around the world.
The articles in this section of the Steroids Journal take into account many different angles and present a wide variety of findings related to anabolic steroids. For example, an article discusses how long-term use of steroids may be associated with an increased nandrolone decanoate risk of cancer, liver disease, and other diseases. Other articles discuss the dangers of steroid use while using alcohol or other substances. Finally, there are numerous reviews of recent studies regarding the effects of anabolic steroids on various diseases and health conditions. Anabolic steroids are often used in conjunction with other medications such as chemotherapy and testosterone therapy, which are sometimes used in conjunction with conventional treatments for certain kinds of diseases and disorders.
As a reviewer, my job is to be the voice of the medical, professional community in caution about the risks of anabolic steroids use while promoting effective treatment programs for those who need them. While it is true that the legal steroids are not as dangerous as the illegal ones, they still have significant risks to the user. They are often used for periods beyond the therapeutic window, and abuse of legal steroids is at an all time high. As a result, more articles in the Steroids Journal are being published that are focusing on the risks and side effects associated with the use of anabolic steroids.
An article in the Steroids Journal reported that researchers have confirmed previous studies that show that long term use of anabolic steroids can result in the development of carcinogenic cell adhesion protein (PCAP) in the body. An additional study strongly suggests that anabolic steroids can result in the development of lymphomas, both non-cancerous and malignant. In addition, an article reported that an increase in the incidence of leukoplakia (a condition where the immune system attacks healthy cells) was found in male subjects who had used steroids regularly as opposed to those who had never used steroids.
Leukemia is a condition that has been on the rise over the past few years. An article in the Steroids Journal reported that the latest research indicates that anabolic steroids may cause lymphomas, particularly renal cell carcinoma, although the association between anabolic steroids and malignant mesothelioma is still unclear. The research reported that children who regularly take anabolic steroids show a significantly increased risk of childhood leukemia. Finally, a recent study concluded that even therapeutic use of anabolic steroids may result in increased blood pressure and/or arterial fibrillation. Any user of anabolic steroids should be concerned about these possible consequences of the abuse of anabolic steroids.