IMPORTANT NOTICE: The stack pages are not being updated and have been kept for archival purposes.
Due to the extreme complexity of stacking with proper consideration to demographics such as age, requirements, and gender, we have released a far more encompassing fit - The Supplement Guides
With FREE lifetime updates and authored by over a dozen researchers, it is the clearest guide to supplementation there is.
Appetite (Stimulation) Overview:
Supplements that are either shown in humans or rats to stimulate food intake or those with promising evidence that might be useful.
Fenugreek has traditionally been used as a 'cancer adjuvant' (mainly for stimulating the appetite of persons with cancer cachexia) and 40mg/kg bodyweight of fenugreek (a leaf water extract) appears to induce hunger in otherwise healthy persons.
Somewhat experimental right now (no human evidence in regards to appetite, and the rodent evidence using intravenous injections) but it appears that agmatine can stimulate the appetite in a roughly dose-dependent manner. It does not affect animals in a fasted state who are hungry, but is able to encourage food intake in animals when they should normally be satiated; this is somewhat encouraging for persons who cannot eat enough food to gain weight.
The dose above is based upon a dose used in humans for neuropathic pain (which appears to be well tolerated), and higher than the other cognitive doses since the influence on appetite appears to be dose-dependent.