natural testosterone optimizing cream


About Low T

Low T Risk Factors

The causes for low testosterone that occur in men can be a result of one’s lifestyle. Lack of exercise, unhealthy diet, smoking, and excessive drinking are all causes of low testosterone that can be modified by changing one’s living habits. These factors are responsible for damage of the pituitary gland hypothalamus.

Other reasons men may be low on testosterone include poor circulation, and hypertension. Use of prescription or non-prescription medications may also be a cause of low testosterone. Psychological problems, too, it is believed in some circles might cause a man to suffer low testosterone although there is no consensus on this.

Low T and Diabetes:

Men with type 2 diabetes may be at an increased risk for low testosterone. Recent research shows that Low T affects 33-45% of men with type 2 diabetes.

While the exact reasons for this are still unclear, research suggests that the problem lies in the body’s ability to stimulate testosterone production in the testes.

Men with low testosterone may be more likely to develop type 2 diabetes than men who have normal testosterone levels.

Women with NIDDM (Non-Insulin-Dependent Diabetes Mellitus), also known as Diabetes mellitus type 2 or type 2 diabetes, have high levels of free testosterone and low levels of sex hormone binding globulin (SHBG). Insulin resistance is closely correlated with these signs of hyperandrogenicity as well as with obesity. Men with NIDDM also have low levels of SHBG and, in contrast to women, low testosterone values

Testosterone treatment is very efficient to reduce insulin resistance without digestive problems (a very common side effect of other anti-diabetes drugs).

Men and women with type 2 diabetes should have their testosterone levels tested, so be sure to remind your doctor during your next appointment.

Low T and Chronic Pain:

If you’re using prescription medicine to treat your chronic pain, you may be at higher risk for having low testosterone. Use of pain medications (known as opioids) may have a negative effect on the production of testosterone. In fact, recent research shows that up to 74% of men using opioids for treatment of chronic pain have testosterone levels below the normal range.

Restoring and maintaining normal testosterone levels can lead to a number of positive changes, such as:

  • Reduced fat
  • Increased muscle mass
  • Improved sexual desire
  • Improved sexual performance
  • Increased bone mineral density

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