Is there really a significant difference between SARMs taken in a liquid form versus SARMs taken in a capsule powder form? Do you absorb the same amount from each method? Does one cause more adverse effects compared to the other? We’ll explore these questions and more in our article today. Let’s dive right in…
Let’s go right into a real obvious argument that clearly favor liquids.
Think about it, when you measure liquid in a dropper, you have a lot more freedom in terms of dosing than you do when it comes to SARMS given in a capsule form.
For example, if you have 2mg/ml of a given SARM in a liquid form compared to 5mg of the same given SARM in a capsule form, there’s no easy way to modify the dosage that’s in the capsule form compared to the one in the liquid form. Let’s say you needed to measure out 8 mg of this SARM. For the dropper, that’s not problem, as you can simply use 4 ml of the liquid in order to measure this out.
On the other hand, there’s no way to accurately split the capsule form into 8 mg, as they are dead-set on being measured at 5 mg each. This means that you have to take either 5 or 10 mg of the SARM, and there’s no in-between. That can spell disaster for those looking to be precise in their SARM cycle protocols.
Liquid seems is preferable for digestive purposes. What do I mean by this exactly?
Well, some people have more trouble swallowing capsules, so there’s that. Capsules are also more likely to cause digestive upsets, particularly those with special digestive conditions such as IBS (Irritable Bowel Syndrome) and Celiacs’ Disease (allergy to gluten). Because of this, liquids are superior in order to avoid any sort of digestive discomfort, which in turn could affect your performance in the gym as well as your overall quality of life.
Speed of Absorption
The rate at which it will be absorbed into your bloodstream will be much faster with liquids compared to capsules. It will go into the bloodstream within minutes of ingestion, whereas the capsules make take up to a couple hours to be fully absorbed, due to the fact that the capsule has to be broken down by the body first before the SARM can be fully extracted for use.
Lastly, liquid SARMS are more bioavailable than the ones in capsule form are. In fact, your body absorbs about 98% of the SARM in liquid form compared to a maximum of only 20% in the capsule form, and that’s the best-case-scenario.
So I think I know which one I’d opt for. The liquid version of SARMs are clearly superior to that of the capsule forms. So choose the liquid form, you’ll save money in the end and get better results in the process.