Around a fifth of men over the age of 50 complain of a range of symptoms that commonly include, loss of libido, erectile dysfunction (inability to get or maintain an erection), depression and worsening memory and concentration. These are the classic symptoms of the male menopause – also called the andropause – and are associated with testosterone deficiency. Despite years of research into testosterone deficiency, many doctors still deny the existence of the male menopause. Of the 20% of men over the age of 50 who are likely to have the condition, only 1% is currently being treated. This makes it by far the most common hormonal disorder in men, but the least frequently treated.
This report continues in full for 100% Health members and covers:
What are the symptoms of the andropause?
How do you find out if you are low in testosterone?
What are the risk factors?
Can women suffer from testosterone deficiency?
If a man is diagnosed with the andropause what is the cure?
Are there any downsides to testosterone therapy?
What about diet?
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