Male Anti-Aging: Get Low Testosterone Treatment
Testosterone Injections, Creams Gels or Patches can help Men with Low T
Increasing Low Testosterone Levels can help boost sex drive, build muscle, burn fat, lose weight, improve mood and drive.
Modern Therapy offers cutting-edge hormone replacement therapy for men and women suffering from signs and symptoms of low testosterone or (testosterone deficiency - hypogonadism).
Our board certified physicians are Cenegenics®, Mayo Clinic®, and Cleveland Clinic® trained in bio-identical hormone optimization, age management treatments, anti-aging medicine and male hormone therapy.
Testosterone Replacement Therapy helps men boost their androgen levels back up into the normal range. Each man has an optimal level of testosterone in his body that he needs in order to perform at peak levels.
A man can have a normal Total testosterone level but have Low Free testosterone levels which can create a bio-available testosterone deficiency. When free or available testosterone levels dip below the normal level for a particular man, Low T symptoms will begin to appear.
Free testosterone levels can diminish over time due to increasing proteins called Sex Hormone Binding Globulin in a man's blood, glandular or gonad dysfunction, age, drugs or disease. Hormone receptors in a man's body that make use of the free testosterone that is circulating can also become less effective. Male Hormone Replacement Therapy can help restore the optimal level of testosterone.
Increasing Low T Levels Most men taking testosterone either through injections, andro creams, gels or patches - report a dramatic increase in sex drive, energy, muscle strength, alertness, drive and mood. Their enthusiasm for life returns and relationships both at work and in their personal lives tend to benefit greatly.
If you think you may have Low T, then a quick blood test can determine if you have a testosterone deficiency. Contact a testosterone specialist for low t testing and treatment options - 1-888-663-1777
The effects of testosterone in humans and other vertebrates occur by way of two main mechanisms: by activation of the androgen receptor (directly or as DHT), and by conversion to estradiol and activation of certain estrogen receptors.
Free testosterone (T) is transported into the cytoplasm of target tissue cells, where it can bind to the androgen receptor, or can be reduced to 5α-dihydrotestosterone (DHT) by the cytoplasmic enzyme 5-alpha reductase. DHT binds to the same androgen receptor even more strongly than T, so that its androgenic potency is about 2.5 times that of T. The T-receptor or DHT-receptor complex undergoes a structural change that allows it to move into the cell nucleus and bind directly to specific nucleotide sequences of the chromosomal DNA. The areas of binding are called hormone response elements (HREs), and influence transcriptional activity of certain genes, producing the androgen effects. It is important to note that if there is a 5-alpha reductase deficiency, the body (of a human) will continue growing into a female with testicles.
Androgen receptors occur in many different vertebrate body system tissues, and both males and females respond similarly to similar levels. Greatly differing amounts of testosterone prenatally, at puberty, and throughout life account for a share of biological differences between males and females.
The muscles, bones and the brain are three important tissues in humans where the primary effects of testosterone are felt and any excess testosterone is converted to estrogen by way of aromatization (the aromatase enzyme convert testosterone to estradiol). In the bones, estradiol accelerates maturation of cartilage into bone, leading to closure of the epiphyses and conclusion of growth. In the central nervous system, testosterone is aromatized to estradiol. Estradiol rather than testosterone serves as the most important feedback signal to the hypothalamus (especially affecting LH secretion). In many mammals, prenatal or perinatal "masculinization" of the sexually dimorphic areas of the brain by estradiol derived from testosterone programs later male sexual behavior.
The human hormone testosterone is produced in greater amounts by males, and less by females. Men can have up to 20 more times the amount of testosterone in their bodies. The human hormone estrogen is produced in greater amounts by females, and less by males. Testosterone causes the appearance of masculine traits (i.e., deepening voice, pubic and facial hairs, muscular build, etc.) Like men, women rely on testosterone to maintain libido, bone density and muscle mass throughout their lives. In men, inappropriately high levels of estrogens lower testosterone, decrease muscle mass, stunt growth in teenagers, introduce gynecomastia, increase feminine characteristics, and decrease susceptibility to prostate cancer, reduces libido and causes erectile dysfunction and can cause excessive sweating and hot flushes. However, an appropriate amount of estrogens is required in the male in order to ensure well-being, bone density, libido, erectile function, etc.