Thank you for bringing this up, I am about to write a detailed review about the brand “Crazy Mass” and Yes i have used crazy mass products, a while ago i wanted to mix crazy mass’s D-Anaoxn Elite Series in my bulking cycle which usually has d-bal from crazy bulk. TBH D-anaoxn gave me this full feeling, I mean i couldn’t eat more then 2 meals and i was burping all the time like i had a something rotten made me feel a little sick, although despite of less eating i was able to increase my bench significantly put up some quick muscle too. But do i recommend it over crazy bulk d-bal? May be Naah,
Be prepared to put your life on hold for The Perfect Girlfriend ( Good Housekeeping )
You don't often come across a character who is both sociopathic and compelling . Buckle your seatbelts, you're in for a very bumpy ride . . ( Sunday Mirror )
A brilliant example of how to master voice, and a protagonist, Juliette, who is terrifying ! (Ali Land, author of Good Me Bad Me)
So addictive it should come with a warning (Alice Feeney, author of Sometimes I Lie)
One of the best twisted narrators I've ever read. Perfect indeed! (. Tudor, author of The Chalk Man)
I genuinely couldn't put it down - Juliette is such a compelling character. Totally gripping and thrillingly different . I loved it (Laura Marshall, author of Friend Request)
Brilliant and terrifying (Fiona Cummins, author of Rattle)
The perfect holiday read ... Just watch out for the cabin crew! (Holly Cave, author of The Memory Chamber)
Beautifully written , a compulsive read. Compelling from start to finish (Amanda Robson, author of Obsession)
This debut is compelling ( Red )
In this poorly written, controversial memoir, Canseco, a one-time American League MVP, reveals himself to be an unapologetic user of performance-enhancing drugs. Canseco readily admits that he was never the most talented of athletes, and that he never really had the drive to be a star until he made a promise of greatness to his dying mother. After a year of playing some uninspired minor league ball, Canseco packed on a superhuman 25 pounds of muscle in one off-season with the help of steroids and a human growth hormone. A string of tainted baseball achievements followed-including an all-star invitation as a rookie, an MVP award and a World Series title with the Oakland A's-before his life and career unraveled. Judging from the recent BALCO case, baseball certainly does have a steroid problem. But despite the headline-grabbing claims in this book, whether Canseco really knows anything about the problem beyond his own use is questionable. Rather, what emerges is a portrait of a bitter, disgraced ex-player who so desperately wants respect that he casts his own extraordinary recklessness as perfectly commonplace, a scorched-earth attempt to raise his own legend by bringing the game-and some of its great players-down to his level. Most shocking is that Canseco remains an unabashed booster of steroids, claiming they'll one day be used safely under medical supervision to propel humans to better health and great feats. Doctors disagree, and it should be noted that doctors did not administer Canseco's steroid use. "Is it cheating," Canseco asks in a revealing moment of moral relativism, "to do what everyone wants you to do?" If that very question were asked by a little leaguer, its answer could not be more obvious.
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