Stopping the “testosterone leak” this way can increase lifespan

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Studies show that men who keep their T high live longer than other men

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Stopping the “testosterone leak” this way can increase lifespan

This newsletter today is full of hope. There is a specific thing you can do — and it’s really effective — to raise T.

But to get there, we have to deal with low T.

Because low testosterone is associated with type 2 diabetes, heart disease, and poor sex drive.

We already know that low testosterone is a bad thing. 

But a recent study shows that low T may be much worse than previously thought.

The researchers were looking at the link between low testosterone, stroke, heart attack, embolism, and all-cause deaths among men.

They found that men with low testosterone have a much higher risk of death over a five-year period.

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The human research took place at the Department of Clinical Epidemiology of Aarhus University Hospital in Denmark. 

The American Journal of Cardiology published the results.

Testosterone drops with age. 

This has negative consequences, but the precise reasons for this need to be investigated further.

“Although reduced testosterone levels are common in aging populations, the clinical consequences remain to be further explored.”

So these researchers conducted in-depth research into the relationship between low testosterone and a number of cardiovascular diseases.

“We examined whether low total testosterone levels are associated with stroke, heart attack and venous thromboembolism.”

Almost as an aside, they also calculated the relationship between low T and the risk of death from any cause.

“We also examined whether low total testosterone levels are associated with all-cause mortality among adult men.”

The study took information from research conducted in Denmark between 2000 and 2015. Almost 20,000 men were included in this research.

“We identified 4,771 men with low testosterone levels and 13,467 with normal levels.”

Any men who started testosterone replacement therapy during the trial were excluded from the analysis.

“Individuals were censored at testosterone treatment during follow-up.”

The scientists looked at the first testosterone blood test taken by each of the men. 

They then tracked their previously identified health problems over the next five years following that first test.

“We included all men with a first-ever laboratory testosterone result and computed the 5-year risks of cardiovascular outcomes and all-cause mortality.”

Initially, they found that low testosterone massively increased the risk of heart attack, stroke, and thromboembolism.

“Persons with low testosterone had higher 5-year risks of stroke (2.4% vs. 1.5%), heart attack (1.5% vs. 1.2%), and venous thromboembolism (1.4% vs. 0.9%).”

When the researchers included other risk factors for these diseases, the statistical effect of testosterone significantly decreased. 

But low testosterone was still associated with an increased risk of stroke and embolism.

Men with low testosterone were 14% more likely to have a stroke over the next five years.

Low testosterone increased the risk of venous thromboembolism by 10% over a five year period.

Weirdly, there was actually a 5% decrease in heart attack risk for men with low testosterone.

“The five year hazard ratios were 1.14 for, 0.95 for heart attack, and 1.10 for venous thromboembolism.”

But here was the shocking other result…

Researchers calculated the final risk factor relating to low testosterone and all causes of death over a five-year period.

And men with low testosterone were 48% more likely to die over the next five years after their first testosterone blood test!

“The five year hazard ratio for all-cause mortality was 1:48.”

The study shows that low testosterone could massively increase the overall risk of death.

“The association between low testosterone and all-cause mortality persisted after adjustment for age and comorbidity.”

The study underlines the critical importance of protecting testosterone levels as we age.

Poor sleep, high levels of psychological stress, poor diet, and lack of exercise all significantly lower testosterone levels.

Lifestyle changes can significantly boost testosterone. 

There are also a number of herbs and supplements that can improve testosterone levels.

For some men, testosterone replacement therapy may be required. (Testosterone replacement therapy needs to be properly monitored by a well-trained professional.)

—-Important Message—-

How to naturally stop the testosterone leak — keeps T levels high

Testosterone does NOT necessarily fall with age.

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In this study, men as old as 83 had the SAME testosterone levels as men in their 20s and 30s.

And there are men who keep their testosterone high until they’re 90 or 100 years old.

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Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.


Cardiovascular Outcomes and All-cause Mortality Following Measurement of Endogenous Testosterone Levels