Picture yourself having a beautiful romantic day with your wife or significant other. You come home at night and sit around a quiet table having a romantic dinner. As the night progresses, nervousness and anxiety build up within your mind because of past experience you may have had regarding erectile dysfunction. If the romance in … Continued
Erectile Dysfunction (ED) affects about 30 million men and is becoming more common every day. Although awareness regarding ED has increased tremendously over the past 10 years, most men don’t understand why it occurs. All they know is that once they experience ED, they must obtain one of the heavily marketed ED medications, Viagra, Cialis, … Continued
What do depression, heart disease and erectile dysfunction (E.D.) have in common? Well for starters, if you suffer from any one of these conditions, the other two might be just around the corner. According to a study published in the Journal of Sexual Medicine, E.D. can be an early indicator of heart disease in some men. … Continued
Erectile dysfunction (ED) is a common problem in many men. And for many, it may be caused by hormonal imbalances. BodyLogicMD doctors reveal how your hormones — especially testosterone — can lead to ED, and what you can do about it.
In most Diabetics, a waning libido is oftentimes the result of diabetic neuropathy (nerve damage) to the nerves that prompt sexual arousal and desire.
Attend a local seminar on Biodientical Hormone Replacement Therapy (BHRT) in your area!
Many things can accelerate the decline of hormone levels in both sexes. Stress levels, diet, nutrition and lifestyles all contribute to hormone imbalance. Currently, one of the main culprits is stress. This is true because the stress hormone, cortisol, is built with the same building blocks as our sex hormones, DHEA, testosterone and estrogen. The more stress we have, the more cortisol we demand and the fewer building blocks we have to make our sex hormones.
It’s National Men’s Health Week… The purpose of the observance is to raise awareness of preventable health problems and encourage the early detection and treatment of health problems affecting men. Take care of yourself and be proactive with your health, not reactive!
I applaud Dr. Oz’s answer on Oprah show regarding andropause or as we like to call it Man-o-pause! For men Testosterone reaches a peak at around age 25-30 and then goes down at a rate of 1-2% per year which is why as Dr. Oz points out that the onset of symptoms is very slow and not very obvious to men. The changes with menopause tends to happen over a shorter period of time so women are more aware of the changes. Men may notice a lack of energy, declining memory, increased moodiness, a decrease in libido and/or erections and a loss in muscle tone, increase in fat and a loss of stamina. Levels of testosterone are easily checked in a blood test and can be corrected with testosterone therapy. In addtion to improving all of the above symptoms, replacing testosterone also decreases the risk of heart disease and alzheimer’s disease and can improve cholesterol and blood sugar levels among many other benefits. Many of the changes that men tend to chalk up to aging can be improved with testosterone therapy.
It is important for men to realize the importance of stress reduction, diet and lifestyle on their hormone levels. Men should find ways to reduce their stress such as meditation, exercise, reading, journaling or enjoying nature.