The Thing Doctors Don’t Tell You About Your Low Testosterone

There are benefits to modern medical treatment and modern science has come a long way to understanding what happens inside our bodies over time with aging and disease. But if we take a big picture view, we would properly appreciate that it was only a few decades ago that electro-shock therapy and lobotomies were routinely used to control negative behavior and that there have been many scandals where prescribed drugs have caused massive injury and damage to the population.

Least of all we should never forget the devastation caused with HIV because only 30 years ago all blood collection systems never used to test blood for viruses before using the blood products in unsuspecting patients.

When it comes to low testosterone levels, certain facts stand out as serious, dangerous and typical of the medical profession. The first is that there is a substantial reduction in average testosterone levels in men compared to the population only 80 years ago – which can be put down to the polluted environment and food processing methods of the modern-day. Secondly, low testosterone is the underlying cause of obesity, diabetes, low sexual function, as well as heart and circulation problems all brought about by low activity and fitness levels.

Thirdly, that by replacing testosterone with drugs you are telling your body to shut down all natural production of male hormones and instead to produce female hormones to restore the balance after testosterone injections.

This last point is logical when you think about it, but doctors do not ever tell you about it. In fact the issue is very serious, and is likely to result in the testes shrinking in size over time simply because they are not being used any longer to produce male hormones.

Naturally boosting your testosterone levels makes total sense. Tribulus Terrestris is one such remedy nature has provided us with, and perhaps not surprisingly the Chinese have been using compounds from the Tribulus Terrestris plant for thousands of years.

Author: Phil Jarvie.

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