It’s heart wrenching to hear stories like yours. To lend some insight, I have most of my patients on estrogen blockers as well. This is something that I find necessary even though we replace to the normal range only. We recommend against GHRP-6 and all growth hormone treatment, so I cant’ speak directly to that. His testosterone dose is higher than what I would start a patient at, but it’s not exorbitant. That, however, is only part of the picture. Proper dosing is dependent upon the observation of how a patient reacts to a dose over time. So, that dose could be entirely too high for him even though I would say it is on the spectrum of normal dosing in general.
NOTE: One interesting fact about erythropoitin is that it is also called EPO, a name that may be more familiar to some of you. Yes, that should bring the name Lance Armstrong to mind. Lance Armstrong confessed to using EPO as a performance enhancing drug strictly for the purpose of raising his red blood cell counts for racing purposes. Basically, he was doing a different and very dangerous kind of steroid. Giving EPO to these racers leaves them vulnerable to dieing in their sleep from the "sludging" of the blood that occurs. It does turn them into superhumans however.