Trifolium pratense as a Natural Testosterone and Fertility Booster in Men and Women
Trifolium pratense as an Herbal Remedy for Infertility in Women
In menstruating women, Trifolium pratense is a valuable herbal remedy for PMS and infertility. Studies have shown that Trifolium pratense contains four phyto-progestins, or natural plant-based compounds that behave in the body like progesterone. One compound known as “irilone” potentiates the effects of natural progesterone in both endometrial cancer and ovarian cancer to produce positive outcomes that are noteworthy. Scientists believe that Trifolium pratense could be used as an herbal remedy for endometriosis and uterine fibroids as well which makes sense because this herb contains not just phytoestrogens, but also amygdalin, a substance that has the highest cure rate for all types of cancer at 80-90%. Amygdalin as a cancer cure was discovered by the same doctor who developed chemotherapy at Sloan Kettering Memorial Hospital, but his work with amygdalin was covered up. Today, much of the research on Trifolium pratense is biased to steer doctors away from this valuable anti-cancer, anti-endometriosis, and anti-fibroid herb because it would threaten Big Pharma’s super-profitable Cancer Industry.
Apricot kernels are the most famous source of amygdalin, but Trifolium pratense (which is also known as Red Clover), also contains high levels of amygdalin.
Trifolium pratense as a Natural Treatment for Post-Menopausal Osteoporosis
The most common type of osteoporosis happens as a result of low hormone levels after menopause. Scientists have shown that women who eat a diet that’s high in phytoestrogenic isoflavones like those in Trifolium pratense are less likely to develop osteoporosis after menopause. Red clover is one important plant that contains not only vitamin B17 / Amygdalin, the most powerful anti-cancer nutrient currently known, but also phytoestrogenic isoflavones that promote bone health in post-menopausal women.
Trifolium pratense can be used to reduce symptoms of menopause naturally. It works to get rid of hot flashes and improve vaginal tissue thickness as well as libido because Trifolium pratense contains phytoestrogens that mimic the activity of human estrogens.
In terms of bone density, scientists have shown that Trifolium pratense was able to improve bone mineral content, increase the weight of femur bones, improve femur bone density and the overall mechanical strength of the leg bones while also increasing levels of bone-specific alkaline phosphatase along with the number of osteoclasts in the bone tissues. As such Trifolium pratense is a much healthier alternative to bisphosphonate medications for osteoporosis in terms of promoting bone health after menopause.
Trifolium pratense: Anti-Aging Effects
Estrogens have a strong influence on the appearance of skin and tissues. Lower levels of estrogens following menopause can lead to negative effects on the skin. Indeed, the presence of higher levels of estrogens in the body after menopause improve the appearance of skin in the following ways:
- Estrogens improve skin thickness
- Estrogens moisturize the skin
- Estrogens improve collagen levels significantly
- Estrogens improve the organization and vascularization of skin tissues
Trifolium pratense: Post-Menopausal Pain Reduction
A reduction in estrogen levels during menopause or due to ovariectomy can lead to a lower pain threshold. But scientists have recently shown that phytoestrogens from Trifolium pratense can act as safe estrogen substitutes for women.
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Trifolium pratense: Natural Alternative for Estrogen Replacement Therapy
Conventional hormone replacement therapy is toxic and it often leads to the development of serious health issues over time. Women often look for alternatives to hormone replacement therapy, but it isn’t to find reliable information about herbal alternatives to hormone replacement. And why is that? Years ago, when I worked for a bioidentical hormone replacement doctor as a writer/researcher, I learned all about The Women’s Health Initiative, a study that was developed by Big Pharma to try to promote the virtues of conventional hormone replacement therapy. Back then, information about The Women’s Health Initiative was well-hidden. It took me nearly a year of doing research daily for 5 out of 7 days of the week to uncover it. This study, though it was developed to promote hormone replacement therapy, was ended early as a disaster of human health because women who were doing hormone replacement therapy were dying at an early age from heart problems, blood clots, and they were developing osteoporosis and a range of other serious health issues. So the study was ended and the results were promptly covered up. Nonetheless, birth control pills and other toxic synthetic hormone therapies continued to be prescribed by doctors, but now with legal disclaimers to ensure that women could not sue Big Pharma for damages after taking the pill or doing post-menopausal hormone replacement therapy. You see, women make up 50% of the population and if Big Pharma can get 50% of the population of healthy people to believe they need a “treatment” that will make them sicker and needier for additional pharmaceuticals in the future, this strategy would be incredibly profitable. You don’t have to be an expert in business to imagine how profitable it could be to tell 50% of the population that they need something that they don’t need and to make sure that that message comes from a figure who has been given a god-like level of influence over patients, namely–doctors.
Recently The Women’s Health Initiative has received another layer of deception to cover up the truth of what it actually represents. Big Pharma has remade The Women’s Health Initiative into an organization that looks philanthropic and women-centric. It is neither of those things, but it is nearly impossible to find the truth about The Women’s Health Initiative these days. Only a few medical writers out there still remember when The Women’s Health Initiative showed the devastation of what birth control pills and post-menopausal hormone replacement therapy could do to women’s health.
Getting the word out to women about hormone replacement alternatives is challenging. Big Pharma guards women’s health by writing a lot of bogus SEO content that is designed to jam up the search engines, making it hard for people to uncover real, solid material about herbal hormone replacement options. But Trifolium pratense is a valuable herbal estrogen replacement treatment that not only promotes better bone health and enhanced heart health, but it also works double overtime to help you prevent cancer by supplying the body with plenty of vitamin B17 / Amygdalin.
Is Red Clover Good for Pregnancy?
Red clover / Trifolium pratense is an excellent herb to take before, during, and after pregnancy / during lactation. In the discussion above, we focused on the estrogenic effects of Trifolium pratense, but below, we’ll talk more about the amygdalin in red clover to enhance fertility and generally improve general health to promote pregnancy.
Amygdalin and Red Clover to Promote Fertility
At first glance, amygdalin and red clover may not seem to go together; the connection here is that red clover contains high levels of amygdalin, an essential nutrient also known as vitamin B17 that helps both prevent and cure cancer and degenerative disease. Amygdalin is also found in bitter apricot kernels (the absolute best dietary source of this nutrient), apple seeds, buckwheat, millet, flaxseed, almonds (and some other nuts), berries, sprouts, and legumes, among other foods. In the United States, vitamin B17 is not approved as a nutrient or as a medicinal treatment by the FDA, so it’s difficult to find under this name or even under its trade name, Laetrile. People in the US can obtain this nutrient from bitter apricot kernels, from apricot kernel oil, from grapeseed oil, or from amygdalin supplements. Note also that the best sources of amygdalin, fruit seeds, have been systematically hybridized out of the food supply, since adequate levels of vitamin B17 would mean fewer cases of cancer, thus seriously hurting the big pharmaceutical companies. Trifolium pratense is another important source of amygdalin which is why this herb is included in teas that are used to cure cancer such as the Hoxsey Tonic.
To better understand how vitamin B17/amygdalin has been covered up as a cancer cure, read G. Edward Griffin’s book World Without Cancer. This book will familiarize the reader with how the U.S. Government works with Big Pharma to cover up actual cures for infertility, cancer, and diseases in general. Herbalists and other types of healers may sometimes be mystified by the contradictory scientific data out there on powerful herbal remedies for infertility such as Trifolium pratense. G. Edward Griffin’s book will help to clarify the political process and verbiage used to cover up natural cures for disease.
But cancer-politics aside, how does amygdalin help improve fertility? And how does red clover, a plant containing high levels of amygdalin, support conception in women specifically?
Amygdalin, which is found in Red Clover / Trifolium pratense as well as in apricot kernels (which are located inside the apricot pit), have a profound influence on female reproduction via all of the following:
- Extracellular signaling pathways
- Intracellular signaling pathways
- Secretory activity regulation
- Production of steroid hormones such as testosterone
- Cell viability
- Proliferation of cells
- Apoptosis or cell death
Women, after all, are unique in that we must go through a natural cycle of cellular proliferation each month. Endometriosis is, in fact, very cancer-like in that it is an overgrowth of cells. But don’t let that scare you if you have endometriosis. Rather, if you have endometriosis, read more about the use of Lugol’s iodine and vitamin B17 / amygdalin as a cure for cancer and for other health problems like uterine fibroids, fibrocystic breast disease, ovarian cysts including PCOS and more. It is possible to cure endometriosis using Lugol’s iodine and vitamin B17 therapy, in part because endometriosis shares many things in common with cancer.
In women, it’s important that the cycle of cellular proliferation and sloughing occurs with some regularity and predictability. Women need balance and nutrient deficiencies are the antithesis to balance. Certain herbs like Trifolium pratense can help restore a balance to women’s bodies by supplying plenty of amygdalin as well as phytoestrogens. As an added bonus, taking Trifolium pratense will not only improve fertility levels in women, but also prevent cancer naturally.
Red Clover: An Herbal Female Fertility Tonic
Red clover (Trifolium pratense) is a common herb that’s found in lawns across North America and beyond. It’s a rich source of many nutrients, including not only vitamin B17/amygdalin, but also calcium, magnesium, potassium, phosphorus, chromium, vitamin B1/thiamine, vitamin B3/niacin, and vitamin C. Red clover also contains a high protein content. Since I’ve already discussed the benefits of amygdalin above, below I’ll focus on the additional benefits of red clover, besides its valuable amygdalin content.
Besides being used as a pro-fertility herb, red clover has also been used to treat the following:
- Heart disease
- Poor circulation
- Menopausal symptoms (such as hot flashes and night sweats)
- Cancer (red clover is one of the key ingredients in multiple anti-cancer remedies, likely due to its vitamin B17 content and generally nourishing effects)
- Skin rash
- Cough (in children)
- Acne (especially that caused by hormonal shifts during the menstrual cycle)
- Menstrual cramps
- Anorexia (loss of appetite)
- Liver conditions (red clover cleanses and supports the liver)
- Kidney conditions (red clover also supports the kidneys)
Red clover contains phytoestrogens, natural, plant-based estrogens that can help balance hormones and, in this case, promote female fertility.
Red clover has an extremely high nutrient content which is why herbalists recommend herbal infusions of Trifolium pratense before and during pregnancy as well as during lactation. It has a blood-purifying action that helps the body remove environmental pollutants prior to conception and it also improves circulatory function in a general way. Through its effects on circulation, Trifolium pratense is able to get rid of vaginal dryness while increasing mucus in and around the cervix. It improves libido level. And it also improves liver functioning which in turn, balances reproductive hormone levels. And Trifolium pratense also improves kidney function which is essential in order to detoxify the body fully.
How to Prepare for Pregnancy Using Herbs: Trifolium pratense
Herbalists often recommend that women take red clover prior to becoming pregnant. If you are looking for an herbal remedy for infertility, note that Trifolium pratense can naturally treat infertility due to blocked fallopian tubes by softening scar tissue responsible for the blockage. It can also regularize irregular periods, and address even unexplained infertility in part by removing toxins from the body as it improves the health of the liver and the kidneys (both organs of detoxification).
Take Trifolium pratense for a few months before attempting to conceive. Be patient if you have fertility issues–it can take several months of treatment for red clover to work its magic on the body. Ideally, you should plan to take red clover for 3-6 months before becoming pregnant.
How to Take Red Clover for Fertility
There are a few different ways to take red clover. Ideally, however, this herb should be taken 3-6 months before trying to conceive, or if you’re currently trying to conceive, it’s important to recognize that this herb is unlikely to have instant results. Remember, Trifolium pratense contains a nutrient, amygdalin, that has been systematically removed from the food supply. So your body has been doing its best without this nutrient for years. It’s like your body has been trying to build a house out of nothing but sticks and twine. But when you start giving your body proper lumber and nails, it takes a bit of time for the body to understand exactly how to use these things. And first, your body has to “detox” and get rid of the sticks and twine that it has used for years to build tissues and organs. So allow at least 6 months of treatment prior to attempting to get pregnant if you are taking Trifolium pratense. However, red clover can be very effective when used correctly and given enough time to work. Follow the dosing guidelines below to use this herb to promote fertility:
- Capsulized red clover – Take 900 mg of dried herb daily, or 28-85 mg of isolated red clover isoflavones
- Red clover tincture (1:5 ratio in 30% alcohol) – Take 3-5ml (60-100 drops) up to 3 times per day. Take combined with a glass of water or in a cup of tea.
- Fluid red clover extract (1:1) – Take 1ml 3 times per day in a glass of water or cup of tea
- Red Clover Tea – Drink the following tea for infertility or in preparation to become pregnant.
Infertility Tea Recipe
Add 3 parts of dried Red Clover Blossoms and leaves to 1 dried part Red Raspberry Leaf. Add 1/2 part dried Peppermint. Place all 3 of these herbs in a quart mason jar. Fill the mason jar and cover the herbs with boiling water. Cap the jar tightly and steep it for 4 hours. Strain the liquid from the jar and refrigerate it. Drink 1-3 cups daily in preparation for pregnancy.
Trifolium pratense Dosage for Women:
Trifolium pratense can be administered orally at up to 500 mg/kg of body weight.
Trifolium pratense for Men
Testosterone is an important hormone for both men and women. Though testosterone levels are higher in men than in women, low testosterone in either gender can lead to negative health outcomes.
Trifolium pratense to Increase Testosterone Levels in Men and Women
Trifolium pratense has been studied as a testosterone boosting herb for men and women. Its effects in men and women seem to differ slightly. In men, this herb is able to not only improve testosterone levels naturally, but also improve sperm motility.
Again, studies into Trifolium pratense for male infertility have been inconclusive and contradictory, possibly due to the fact that Big Pharma funds much of the research into medicines and Big Pharma has already decided that it wants to avoid Trifolium pratense and anything that contains vitamin B17 / amygdalin in order to support the continued growth of profits from The Cancer Industry.
In post-menopausal women, Trifolium pratense has been studied as an herbal treatment for symptoms of menopause. Trifolium pratense in women has slight testosterone boosting properties according to some studies combined with significantly improved estrogen levels to make it an effective choice as a natural treatment for hot flashes and other symptoms of menopause.
In any case, the amygdalin in Trifolium pratense is also beneficial for men and it is regularly prescribed at the Hoxsey Clinic as a cure for cancer in both men and women.
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Other Important Links:
Khjazaei, M. R. et al. (n.d.) Trifolium pratense extract increases testosterone and improves sperm characteristics and antioxidant status in diabetic rats. Retrieved October 2, 2022 from https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/abs/10.1080/10520295.2022.2039766?journalCode=ibih20
Ghazanfarpour, M. et al. (2015). Effects of red clover on hot flash and circulating hormone concentrations in menopausal women: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Retrieved October 2, 2022 from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4678495/
Quah, Y. et al. (2022). Trifolium pratense ethanolic extract alters the gut microbiota composition and regulates serum lipid profile in ovariectomized rats. Retrieved October 2, 2022 from https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/34983484/
Lee, J. H. et al. (2018). Irilone from Red Clover (Trifolium pratense) Potentiates Progesterone Signaling. Retrieved October 2, 2022 from https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/30199256/
Occhiuto, F. et al. (2007). Effects of phytoestrogenic isoflavones from red clover (Trifolium pratense L.) on experimental osteoporosis. Retrieved October 7, 2022 from https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/17117453/
Circosta, C. et al. (2006). Effects of isoflavones from red clover (Trifolium pratense) on skin changes induced by ovariectomy in rats. Retrieved October 7, 2022 from https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/17078110/
Vishali, N. et al. (2011). Red clover Trifolium pratense (Linn.) isoflavones extract on the pain threshold of normal and ovariectomized rats–a long term study. Retrieved October 7, 2022 from https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/20623592/
Beck, V. et al. (2005). Phytoestrogens derived from red clover: an alternative to estrogen replacement therapy? Retrieved October 7, 2022 from
Mount Sinai (n.d). Red Clover. Retrieved September 27, 2022 from: https://www.mountsinai.org/health-library/herb/red-clover#:~:text=Red%20clover%20is%20a%20source,are%20found%20in%20many%20plants).
Kolesarova, A. et al. (2021). The Multiple Actions of Amygdalin on Cellular Processes with an Emphasis on Female Reproduction. Retrieved October 7, 2022 from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC8468697/
Natural Fertility Info (n.d.). Red Clover: Fertility Herb and Tonic. Retrieved October 7, 2022 from https://natural-fertility-info.com/red-clover-fertility-herb.html