How YOU Can Avoid the Deadly Dangers of

LOW TESTOSTERONE

Testosterone and Your Health

How YOU Can Avoid the Deadly
Dangers of Low Testosterone

Most people know that testosterone is an extremely important hormone. But until recently, few knew exactly how important testosterone really is to a man’s health, especially as he ages.

Often called the hormone of youth, testosterone is well-known for its role in generating sex drive, as well as energy, strength, and muscle mass. Less well-known, however, is testosterone’s important role in maintaining a man’s overall physical and mental health.22, 23

The National Institute of Health recently completed a 10-year study of 11,606 men, ages 40-79. Their goal was to find the relationship between testosterone and death from all causes.

What they discovered was shocking: they found that men with low levels of testosterone are more likely to die early!17

Men with more youthful T levels are more active, healthier, and less likely to be obese, have high blood pressure or experience a heart attack25
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New Research Reveals Testosterone’s Role in Keeping Men Healthier

Men with low levels of testosterone are more likely to die early from all causes.

– National Institute of Health

The role testosterone plays in men’s health has been studied extensively over the last two decades, and new information on how critical testosterone is to your health is discovered nearly every day.

For example, according to a study in the April 1999 Journal of Behavioral Medicine, men whose testosterone levels were only slightly above average were:

• 45% less likely to have high blood pressure

• 72% less likely to have experienced a heart attack

• 75% less likely to be obese than men whose levels were slightly below average

• 45% less likely to rate their own health as fair or poor.25

As Your Testosterone Declines, So Does Your Health!

Dr Abraham Morgentaler, the famous MD that coined the term “Low T”, reports that testosterone is involved in so many biological functions for men that it is difficult to find a system that is not affected by testosterone.51

While some symptoms of Low T are not outwardly noticeable, a few of the early and obvious warning signs are decreased sex drive, low energy and stamina, weight gain, poor mood, and loss of muscle mass and strength.5, 9

But the real problem goes way beyond the above symptoms — the outcome of Low T can be devastating!

 

Low T Can Lead to Disastrous, even Fatal Results

As a man’s testosterone declines, his risk of dying greatly increases.45, 46, 47

A 20-year study conducted at the University of California, San Diego School of Medicine discovered a startling connection between low testosterone and death rates when researchers evaluated the relationship between testosterone levels and all-cause mortality.

During their study of 794 men over 50 years of age, 538 of the men died. The common link among the 538 deaths was low testosterone.1, 48

– The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism

Regardless of age, lipid levels, and other variables, men with low testosterone were 40% more likely to die than those with higher levels.48

Another study published in the Archives of Internal Medicine researched whether low testosterone levels were associated with an increased health risk for male veterans. After adjusting for other known mortality factors, they found that men with low testosterone had an 88% increased mortality.49

New studies continue to reveal the link between low testosterone and common deadly diseases that affect a growing percentage of the population, such as heart disease.

Low T and Heart Disease

The link between low testosterone and cardiovascular disease risk was found long ago.

In fact, each year, 263,000 men perish from sudden cardiac arrest in the United States — making this a leading cause of death.30

Is Testosterone linked to Cardiac Arrest?

In a first-of-its-kind study, researchers at Cedars Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles found that men with higher testosterone were 25% less likely to suffer sudden cardiac arrest. The study showed that increasing testosterone by just 23% can reduce your risk of sudden cardiac arrest by 25%.37

And according to the National Institute of Health, low testosterone may predict those at high risk of cardiovascular disease17, a finding which supports the results of a 7-year study conducted at The Department of Cardiology at the Royal Hallamshire Hospital in Sheffield, UK.

The American Heart Association reports Low T is associated with a higher rate of cardiac death!31

At the Royal Hallamshire Hospital, researchers studied 930 patients who had coronary disease. Their results confirmed that, in patients with coronary disease, “testosterone deficiency is common and impacts significantly negatively on survival.”2

An abundance of evidence indicates that not only is Low T associated with cardiovascular disease, but also is linked to known risk factors for cardiovascular disease, such as obesity, diabetes and the metabolic syndrome.

Observation of 40,000 patients with congestive heart failure showed that men receiving testosterone therapy were 700% less likely to suffer a heart attack and 900% less likely have a stroke than those with low testosterone. 63

— American Heart Association

This again reinforces the deadly Low T cycle. When combining Low T with heart disease, obesity and diabetes, the consequences can become dire. And with 34.9% of the population defined as obese by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention — the result is a potentially deadly combination that may be affecting more than 1 in 3 men.28

 Increased Risk of Obesity & Diabetes

If you are overweight, or considered obese, science shows that you are at high risk for low testosterone.7

A recent study of 2,162 men over 45 years of age concluded that those with Low T have a significantly higher rate of obesity, diabetes, prostate disease, high blood pressure, and hypertension50 — all contributing factors for serious health risks.

The study showed that Type 2 diabetes is five times more common in men with low testosterone!7

– Journal Of Clinical & Diagnostic Research

To further understand the link between testosterone and diabetes, the Journal of Clinical & Diagnostic Research compared the testosterone levels of two groups of 40 men: one with type 2 diabetes, the other non diabetic and healthy.

And those who are also diabetic are at higher risk for even lower testosterone than those who are just obese. Sandeep Dhindsa, MD, an endocrinology specialist in the University of Buffalo Department of Medicine and first author on the study, reported that “the effect of diabetes on lowering testosterone levels was similar to that of a weight gain of approximately 20 pounds“.11

In the largest analysis of the link between obesity, low testosterone, and diabetes, scientists at University of New York at Buffalo concluded that …

Obesity is one of the most common symptoms of Low Testosterone in men.11

Low T Can Drive Prostate Cancer

Multiple studies continue to prove that men with Low T show an increased incidence of prostate cancer.32, 33, 34, 35

The International Journal of Andrology confirmed this link in their report of a 6-month study examining the prostate health of currently healthy men, aged 40–83, who increased their testosterone. They found that boosting testosterone in men with symptoms of Low T can slow and even reverse prostate growth.10

And Fox Chase Cancer Center, one of the leading cancer research and treatment centers in the United States, found that men whose testosterone levels fall after radiation treatment are more likely to experience a recurrence of cancer.24

The Osteoporosis and Low T Connection

Low testosterone doesn’t just affect your heart, weight, and risk of prostate disease — it also impacts the strength of your bones and musculoskeletal system.

According to The National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases, one of the most common causes of osteoporosis in men is Low T.14

The big problem with osteoporosis and excessive bone loss is that it causes bone to become fragile and more likely to fracture. Fractures due to osteoporosis most commonly occur in the hip, spine, and wrist, and unfortunately can be permanently disabling. Hip fractures are especially dangerous – even deadly.14

The National Health and Medical Research Council of Australia conducted a 16-year global-wide study involving doctors and their male patients, tracking 609 men over 60 years of age. During the study, 25% of the patients experienced fractures. After adjusting for other risk factors such as age, weight, and smoking status, low testosterone was the only common link among the 149 men who had a bone fracture.55

And once a man has a fracture caused by osteoporosis, he is 3 to 4 times more likely to develop another fracture than a woman of the same age with a fracture. In fact, one-third of all fractures caused by osteoporosis occur in men.55

Your risk of developing osteoporosis increases exponentially as you grow older, and maintaining healthy testosterone may be key to preventing these dangerous bone fractures.55

Testosterone and Mental Function

New research also shows that testosterone levels may affect a man’s learning and comprehension more than once believed.

In a study of 1,107 men, scientists at the Aging Research Center in Stockholm, Sweden found that those with higher testosterone had better visual and spacial abilities, enhanced memory, and greater positive influence with increasing age than those with lower levels.61

Studies show that Low T can impair your memory, cognition, and verbal fluency.12

The Departments of Psychiatry and Neurology at the University of California, San Francisco, and at the University of Pittsburgh also discovered this link between testosterone and mental health when they measured the cognitive function in 310 older men using the Mini-Mental State Examination (MMSE), a standardized exam used by medical doctors to identify changes in cognitive function.58, 59 After adjusting for age and education, the research team found that higher levels of testosterone were associated with better cognitive function.58

Low testosterone, on the other hand, can manifest in the form of psychological issues such as depression, reduced sexual desire, and a loss of sense of well-being, and significantly reduce a man’s spatial cognition, verbal fluency, constructional abilities, and working and spacial memory.12, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42, 43, 44

A one-year study at the Saint Louis University Health Sciences Center tracked the mental health and hormone levels of 153 men over the age of 55. During the study, 7% of the men developed Alzheimer’s Disease — and all of the men who gained Alzheimer’s had low testosterone levels!60

The National Institute of Aging also found the connection between Alzheimer’s Disease and testosterone in their 46-year study of 574 men, ages 32-87. Researchers discovered that restoring testosterone to youthful levels greatly reduced the risk of developing Alzheimer’s Disease.62

The facts are clearer by the day: the threats of Low Testosterone to a man’s body and mind are deadly serious!

Raise Testosterone and Protect your Health

Fortunately, you do not have to live with Low T and its symptoms – you can increase your Testosterone safely and naturally, and significantly improve your overall health.7

Scientists at the Journal Of Clinical & Diagnostic Research found that reversing Low Testosterone can help reverse the deadly diseases linked to it.7

Studies show reversing Low T can help reverse the deadly diseases linked to it. 7

— Journal Of Clinical & Diagnostic Research

Higher testosterone levels are associated with a stronger heart and circulatory system, higher HDL (good) cholesterol, lower triglyceride concentrations, lower blood sugar levels, healthy blood pressure and a lower body mass index.7

Richard’s health improved when he restored his T levels, and he got a whole new lease on life.

Those with higher testosterone enjoy better libido and confidence, more strength and stamina, improved mental function, and even a longer life expectancy — causing men with higher T to feel healthier over those with lower testosterone.25, 42, 43, 45, 61

Increase Testosterone Safely & Naturally

The natural herb (E. Longifolia) in Andro400 is widely researched and shown to be effective at boosting your body’s own production of testosterone safely, without adverse side effects.16, 26, 53

Scientists in Malaysia found that men between the ages of 31 and 52 who consumed the herb in Andro400 every day doubled their testosterone levels within three weeks.54

There is a reason why this herb has been used for hundreds of years!

Men of all ages can enjoy improved testosterone levels with Andro400. Whether you notice outward differences or not, the importance of increasing your T levels as you grow older can be vital to avoiding the deadly diseases of aging. As numerous studies show, maintaining youthful levels of testosterone is crucial to maintaining your health and longevity!

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SATISFACTION GUARANTEED

If you’re not satisfied that Andro400 has benefited you, simply return the bottle(s) you ordered (empty, partially full or unopened) within 90 days of your purchase date. Upon receipt, we will promptly refund your purchase price for the returned bottles, less shipping and handling costs.

Andro400 is tested and manufactured in a FDA registered and inspected nutraceutical facility. This laboratory strictly complies with current Good Manufacturing Practices (cGMP) to ensure that Andro400 is of the best quality and purity available.

Scientific References

1. “Low Serum Testosterone and Mortality in Older Men.” : The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism: Vol 93, No 1. N.p., n.d. Web. 29 Apr. 2015

2. Malkin, Chris J., Peter J. Pugh, and Paul D. Morris. “Low Serum Testosterone and Increased Mortality in Men with Coronary Heart Disease.” — Malkin Et Al. 96 (22): 1821. British Cardiovascular Society, n.d. Web. 29 Apr. 2015.

3. Miner, Martin. 2014. “Misperceptions and Myths of Testosterone Abuse in Middle Age.” Auanews 19, no. 9: 14-20. Academic Search Complete, EBSCOhost (accessed April 29, 2015).

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6. Saad, Farid, et al. “Elderly men over 65 years of age with late-onset hypogonadism benefit as much from testosterone treatment as do younger men.” Korean Journal Of Urology 56, no. 4 (April 2015): 310-317. Academic Search Complete, EBSCOhost (accessed April 29, 2015).

7. MATTACK, NIRMALI, et al. “The Evaluation of Serum Levels of Testosterone in Type 2 Diabetic Men and Its Relation with Lipid Profile.” Journal Of Clinical & Diagnostic Research 9, no. 1 (January 2015): 4-7. Academic Search Complete, EBSCOhost (accessed April 29, 2015).

8. Chin, Kok-Yong, et al. “Testosterone is associated with age-related changes in bone health status, muscle strength and body composition in men.” Aging Male 15, no. 4 (December 2012): 240-245. SPORTDiscus with Full Text, EBSCOhost (accessed April 29, 2015).

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10. Pechersky AV, et al. “Androgen administration in middle-aged and ageing men: effects of oral testosterone undecanoate on dihydrotestosterone, oestradiol and prostate volume. International Journal of Andrology. 2002 Apr;25(2):119-25.

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13. S. Khasnavis, A. Ghosh, A. Roy, K. Pahan. Castration Induces Parkinson Disease Pathologies in Young Male Mice via Inducible Nitric-oxide Synthase. Journal of Biological Chemistry, 2013; 288 (29): 20843 DOI: 10.1074/jbc.M112.443556

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35. Banach-Petrosky W, Jessen WJ, Ouyang X, et al. Prolonged exposure to reduced levels of androgen accelerates prostate cancer progression in Nkx3.1; Pten mutant mice. Cancer Res. 2007 Oct 1;67(19):9089-96.

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37. Narayanan K, Havmoeller R, Reinier K, et al. Sex hormone levels in patients with sudden cardiac arrest. Heart Rhythm. 2014 Dec;11(12):2267-72. 38. Almeida OP, Yeap BB, Hankey GJ, Jamrozik K, Flicker L. Low free testosterone concentration as a potentially treatable cause of depressive symptoms in older men. Arch Gen Psychiatry. 2008 Mar;65(3):283-9.

39. Pope HG Jr, Cohane GH, Kanayama G, Siegel AJ, Hudson JI. Testosterone gel supplementation for men with refractory depression: a randomized, placebo-controlled trial. Am J Psychiatry. 2003 Jan;160(1):105-11.

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56. Leibson CL, Toteson ANA, Gabriel SE, Ransom JE, Melton JL III. Mortality, disability, and nursing home use for persons with and without hip fracture: a population-based study. Journal of the American Geriatrics Society 2002;50:1644–50.

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58. Yaffe, Kristine, Li-Yung Lui, Joeseph Zmuda, and Jane Cauley. 2002. “Sex Hormones and Cognitive Function in Older Men.” Journal Of The American Geriatrics Society 50, no. 4: 707-712. Academic Search Complete, EBSCOhost (accessed May 28, 2015).

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60. Leung-Wing Chu, Sidney Tam, Rachel LC Wong, Ping-Yiu Yik, Youqiang Song, Bernard MY Cheung, John E Morley, Karen SL Lam. Bioavailable Testosterone Predicts a Lower Risk of Alzheimer’s Disease in Older Men. Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease, 2010; 21 (4)

61. Thilers PP, et. al., “The association between endogenous free testosterone and cognitive performance: a population-based study in 35 to 90 year-old men and women,” Psychoneuroendocrinology. 2006 Jun;31(5):565-76. Epub 2006 Feb 17.

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