Low testosterone and erectile dysfunction might be symptoms of cardiovascular diseases and metabolic syndrome in men.
Decreased testosterone levels are closely related to insulin resistance, obesity, impaired fat amount and levels in blood (dyslipidemia) and drop in sexual functionings, briefly quality of life and weight.
Stroke, permanent fatigue, growth in breast tissue, enlarged prostate and prostate cancer, decreased muscle tissue, erectile dysfunction and low libido, increased adipose tissue, increased risk of heart diseases.
Fatigue, anxiety, lack of tolerance to stress, sensitivity to the environment, memory weakness and forgetfulness, dizziness, depression, paranoid feelings, irritability, lack of concentration
Depression, weight gain, constipation, headache / migraine, thick nail with brittle and stripes, coarse and dry skin, menstrual irregularities, fluid retention/ edema, circulatory insufficiency, keratosis in the elbows, slow speech, anxiety, panic attack, memory loss, impaired concentration , muscle and joint pain, low heart rate, morning stiffness in joints, swollen face and eyelid, decreased sexual desire, cold intolerance, cold hands and feet, insomnia, fatigue, hypothermy, rough voice, muscle weakness, agitation, dry hair, dull expression, yellow skin, muscle cramps, low eyelid, carpal tunnel syndrome, sleep apnea, endometriosis, high cholesterol, infertility, high insulin level, fibrocystic breast disease, nutritional imbalance, drowsiness, mixed edema, down-curved mouth, acne , painful menstruation, tendency to allergies, loss of eyebrows, lipid collection on the collarbone, front hair loss, loss of bodyhair, decreased night vision, loss of lash, increase in blepharospasm, dryness of external ear canal, increase in earwax, iron deficiency anemia, B12 deficiency, tinnitus, EEG change, bipolar disorder, schizoid and affective psychosis, tendency to abortion, dizziness, decreased cardiac output, arrhythmia, increased risk of asthma, increased liver enzymes, kidney stone, urinary tract infection, increased appetite, muscle pain, hyper homocysteinemia , high CRP, increased amount of menstruation, nocturia, erectile dysfunction, hypoglycemia, easy bruising, osteoporosis.
Stress triggers the inflammatory reactions (inflammatory cascade) that accelerate the cells towards aging.
We may say that increased oxidative stress plays a role in the onset and evolution of all diseases, including the accompanying symptoms.
When the production of free oxygen radicals (highly reactive pro-oxidants) cannot be sufficiently inhibited and the body exceeds its antioxidant capacity to neutralize them, there is oxidative stress. In short, there is increased oxidative stress if there is a shortage of antioxidants or free radicals or both.
Parkinson's disease, Alzheimer's disease, neurological diseases, dementia, autism, attention disorder, depression, anxiety, sleep disorder, heart diseases, chronic fatigue syndrome, fibromyalgia, food allergies, joint inflammation (Arthritis), Crohn's disease, ulcerative colitis, menstrual disorders, cancer, autoimmune diseases.
Fatigue, muscle pain, joint pain, congestion in sinuses, nasal discharge, headache, gas / bloating, constipation, diarrhea, malodorous feces, heart inflammation, insomnia, difficulty in concentration, appetite, water retention, excessive weight loss, rashes in the skin, skin problems, eczema, psoriasis, pimple, under-eye bruises, bad breath.
Cerebellar ataxia, neuropathy, myopathy, autonomic neuropathy, migraine and other headaches, depression, myelopathy, learning disabilities, hypotonia in infancy, epilepsy, encephalopathy, Chorea, Guillian-Barre (and similar syndromes)