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What is testostorone?
How is it metabolized?
What happens if it is too low in men?
When should it be prescribed?
Are there natural ways to increase testosterone?
Listen to the docs at AIMS clinic in Tempe, AZ to learn all about testosterone, how it is made and metabolized, what it does in men, what happens when it is low and how physicians can help men with Low T.
A new study has confirmed that high levels of testosterone are associated with lower blood pressure, reduced risk of heart attacks, improved immune function, and smaller waistlines. But in a bizarre twist, the results of this study seem to show that the same men, who reap the benefits of high testosterone levels, may wind up killing themselves by smoking and drinking to excess or by indulging in other risky behaviors that can lead to personal injury.
The researchers, led by Dr. Alan Booth, a professor of sociology and human development at Penn State University, measured testosterone levels (using saliva samples) in more than 4,300 men between the ages of 32 and 44 years. They found that those men who had the highest levels of testosterone had a 45% lower risk of high blood pressure, a 72% lower risk of having a heart attack, and an 8% lower risk of having three or more colds a year. These men were also 45% less likely to rate their health as fair or poor.
On the other hand, the men with high testosterone levels were 25% more likely to report injuries, 32% more likely to drink alcohol heavily (5 or more drinks per day), and 151% more likely to smoke tobacco.
The health benefits of high testosterone suggested in this study confirm what has been seen in scores of other studies over the last 60 to 70 years, but the men’s high risk behavior remains a bit of a puzzle. Since the Penn State researchers measured testosterone levels but did not attempt to alter them, it is impossible to say, based on their results, whether the high testosterone levels caused the high risk behavior, or was merely a result of them.
On this episode of Tuesdays at 2 with Dr. Gail Jackson will talk about How Do I Know I Need Testosterone.
Gail Jackson is Board Certified by the American Board of Obstetrics and Gynecology and is on staff at the Cedars-Sinai medical center. She has done extensive research in the area of bio-identical hormone balancing and holistic medicine. Her success in hormone balancing has allowed her to transition her practice and focus exclusively onkeeping 40 to 65 year old women phenomenally fabulous.
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As men pass their 40th birthday, most will notice physical and emotional changes; soft abdominal fat takes the place of hard muscle; and even regular physical exercise doesn’t produce the benefits it did in the past. WBHC Radio Network welcomes back Dr. Kyl Smith as we talk about Health Testosterone. Please join us as we discuss a topic that will affect all men.
Did you know that over 13 million men suffer from low testosterone and 90% remain untreated? According to the American Diabetes Association “low testosterone is a common condition that often goes undiagnosed because its symptoms are similar to other conditions”. Join Healthy Explosion Show as we delve into the connection between type-2 diabetes and low testosterone levels. Get answers to important questions, and learn about holistic approaches from diet, exercise and nutritio
Ghostwriting, Celebrities, Symptom Quizzes, Numbers A conversation with Adriane Fugh-Berman, MD, Associate Professor at Georgetown University Medical Center and Director of PharmedOut. We discuss how the marketing of Androgel uses ghostwriting, celebrities, symptom quizzes, and numbers to convince men and physicians that 'low testosterone' (Low T) is a medical condition that should be treated.
A fascinating part of God's creation is the two sexes. A man and woman were to unite and become one flesh (Gen. 2:24) to create and raise children and for companionship.
Testosterone is the male hormone and estrogen is the female hormone giving each sex unique differences. Today we will focus on the male hormone and how to maintain healthy levels throughout life.
Testosterone belongs to a group of hormones called androgens. While testosterone is generally recognized as an important male hormone, women produce a small amount of it as well, according to the National Institutes of Health or NIH. Unusually high testosterone levels may be a sign of various health problems including inherited disorders of the adrenal gland and polycystic ovary syndrome. Symptoms of PCOS may include unwanted facial hair and thinning of head hair. Certain herbs may have anti-a
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