Chaotic Labz B.M.F. Salvation is a “non-hormonal” supplement that has recently been garnering a reputation as users appear to be gaining significant mass in a short time-frame while taking it; historically, many of these “non-hormonal” supplements have subsequently been found to have been spiked with designer anabolics. Read on to find out if this is the case with BMF Salvation…
The contents are listed in as confusing a fashion as possible; obscure chemical nomenclatures are used to disguise the ingredients, which appear to include the naturally-occurring compounds 3′-hydroxy-Kaempferide, Plumbagin, Cuminaldehyde, α-Crocin, and Beta-Sitosterol.
None of these ingredients appear to be likely to be responsible for the insatiable appetite and rapid weight gain users have been reporting; so what is really in it?
Analytical testing is believed to show that BMF Salvation is spiked with the prescription-only drug cyproheptadine hydrochloride.
Cyproheptadine is an antihistamine medication that also stimulates appetite  through non-selective inverse agonism of the seratonergic receptors in the hypothalamus. 
The most frequently reported side-effect with this drug appears to be drowsiness, though the possibility exists for more serious side-effects or drug interactions, particularly as the ingredient is undeclared and the dosage unknown.
Although the word-of-mouth reports of weight-gain seen in users seem to be increasing sales of the product, in “spiking” products with undeclared ingredients manufacturers leave themselves wide open to litigation and prosecution from consumers and regulatory authorities alike.