The search query "breast & fenugreek" return a single paper on PubMed. It is published in Obstetrics & Gynecology and produced by the Department of Health Care Sciences, George Washington University School of Medicine. Its conclusions are as follows:
"Bust enhancing" herbal products are widely advertised. No clinical trials have been published. These products contain a variety of ingredients, including grains, hops, saw palmetto, dong quai, chaste-tree berry, wild yam, kava, fennel, black cohosh, and fenugreek. Several of these herbs are hormonally active; for example, hops contain 8-prenylnaringenin, a phytoestrogen that is more potent than other dietary phytoestrogens. Many bust-enhancing dietary supplements contain substrates for Fusarium, a fungus that produces zearalenone, a potent estrogen that has been associated with breast enlargement in humans and other species. The use of bust-enhancing products should be discouraged because of lack of evidence for efficacy and long-term safety concerns.1
Please note that this answer does not constitute medical advice. It is only meant to summarize published research related to the topic and limited the cited sources. Consult your physician about what these results may mean for your health.
- Obstet Gynecol. 2003 Jun;101(6):1345-9.
"Bust enhancing" herbal products.
Fugh-Berman A. Department of Health Care Sciences, George Washington University School of Medicine, Washington, DC, USA. [email protected]