Boron is a trace mineral, meaning that you only need tiny amounts for human health. Not until 1990 was it considered to be an essential mineral for humans, and studies are ongoing into exactly what roles it plays in the body and their significance. Indeed not until 1981 (when a study found it was essential for growing chicks) was it even considered essential for animals.
The main functions of boron are in helping the absorption into your skeleton of three specific minerals, calcium, phosphorous, and magnesium. A study of rabbits by Elsair showed that renal (kidney) absorption of phosphorous was enhanced by boron, and a study of rats found that both deficiency and excess resulted in poor absorption of all three minerals. In humans the strongest evidence is found in the link between boron and magnesium absorption.
There is some evidence that boron improves copper metabolism, another trace mineral. Boron also helps regulate levels of testosterone, and so indirectly has an effect on muscle growth. Another hormone, estrogen, is known to be activated by boron. And this trace mineral helps convert vitamin D into useable form.
Your dental health is also promoted by optimum levels of boron. Both a deficiency and an excess can result in dental caries (cavities caused by a soft decayed area in a tooth, which can lead to the loss of the tooth if not treated).
All the food sources of boron are plant sources. They range from dates, raisins and prunes; to almonds and peanuts; to soybeans, beans and pulses; to certain fruits and vegetables. The best fruit sources are apples, pears, and grapes. And the best vegetable sources are green leafy vegetables, which mirrors the fact that boron is a key component in strengthening the cell walls of plants. Visit my web https://itestosterone.com/boron-testosterone/