Women - On the other hand, women often experience a "masculinization" effect from anabolic steroids, including the following:
Well, there’s one source out there on the internet who claims that he has uncovered definite evidence linking LeBron James to the infamous miami clinic run by biochemist Anthony Bosch . A guy who goes by the name of Incarcerated Bob and runs the self-titled website Incarcerated Bob’s Sports Wrap claims to have interviewed a woman who used to work for Anthony Bosch. And that woman, who we know only as Jessica, claims that payments were made to the clinic from a man she called “Mr. Paul” for somebody with the initials LJ.
As for there being “not enough support” for a steroids division. Yeah, there probably won’t be enough support because there is too much dogmatic opposite to the idea. Rationally, though, I don’t think there’s very much merit to the banning of ‘roids. People freak out to quickly. I could imagine that the scramble to ban steroid back in the 90’s began with a combination of worried players, fans, and team owners afraid of what kinds of changes might occur if steroids were used. Some players were probably envious of other players who used steroids, so they tried to ban it. Other players were probably worried that THEY would have to take steroids, too, in order to compete with the other people on roids, and so they tried to ban it because they did not want to have to ruin their health to play the sport (even though today, the use of steroids has improved DRAMATICALLY and is exponentially safer). Team owners got worried, too, because they weren’t sure if fans would keep watching the sport, or they weren’t sure if their all-star players would die in a few years due to steroid use. MY POINT is that if everyone would have just let steroids run their course, then the negative effects of the steroids would have spoken for themselves and deterred future use. Also, if they would have just kept roids legal and let them run their course, steroids would have evolved and improved MUCH QUICKER than it ended up taking, because more people would have been open about their use, which would have created more transparency and likely more research, which would have brought roids to where they are today: a much more stable, less lethal, less-side-effect-inducing drug).