Australian researchers report that testosterone levels may predict mortality risk in older men.
A new clinical review on cardiovascular disease and testosterone published between 1970 and 2013 has turned up mixed findings.
Prior use of AAS is common among young men seeking treatment for symptomatic hypogonadism.
About 30 percent of men experience an AUA symptoms index improvement of 3 or more points.
Midrange levels of total testosterone and dihydrotestosterone are associated with decreased all-cause mortality.
The drug combination was associated with significantly improved erectile function and partner satisfaction in men who did not respond to testosterone alone.
In a study, it was associated with a 29% increased risk of death and/or heart attack or stroke.
Men with low testosterone levels may be at slightly increased risk of developing or dying from cardiovascular disease.
Improvements observed in urinary symptoms and bone mineral density.
The drug increases testosterone levels by lower serum estradiol levels.
Men with a body mass index of 30 kg/m2 or higher had a 39.3% prevalence of low testosterone, study finds.
Significant declines in International Prostate Symptom Score observed, regardless of whether or not men lost weight or used a phosphodiesterase-5 inhibitor.
Researchers observed significant improvements in lipid parameters, blood glucose, and blood pressure.
Prediabetes increases the risk of testosterone deficiency nearly twofold.
Testosterone levels in the lowest versus the highest quintile are associated with a 15-fold increased risk of metabolic syndrome, study finds.
Low bioavailable testosterone significantly increased the risk in men aged 80 and older.
Review of the literature conducted to assess low testosterone link to cardiovascular disease/mortality.
Desmopressin appears to reduce nocturia and other LUTS while also significantly increasing testosterone levels in late-onset hypogonadism.