Dear Testosterone. You’re the manly hormone that makes me a guy. I didn’t have much of a relationship with you until I hit puberty. Then we became good friends – boy did we! You deepened my voice and gave me bigger muscles. My bones got thicker and, heck, you even increased my penis size.
Thanks for that, Testosterone, because you helped me get sporadic erections and made me a stud in the bedroom.
So what happened to you, my friend, Mr. Testosterone? You were once so abundant that I could count on getting wood. Now that I’m over 40 I don’t see you as much. My sex drive ain’t firing on all-cylinders and my muscles aren’t so big anymore!
Meet Mr. Low T
Testosterone, we had such a great relationship until I was about 40. But then you didn’t come around quite as often. And another dude made his acquaintance with me. This dude is a bit of a downer, dear testosterone. He calls himself Low T and he came with this baggage:
- Erectile Dysfunction
- Low Sex Drive
- Loss of Muscles
- Smaller Testicles
- Larger Breasts
I really don’t like Mr. Low T, my good friend Testosterone, because he affects my life quality in ways I don’t enjoy. I heard a rumor that he typically shows up when Total Testosterone goes below 270ng/dL (9-38nmol/L). Is that true? Every man is different, but I need to know. Why did you do this to me?
Why Mr. Low T Keeps Visiting
If I’m gonna be totally honest, dear Testosterone, Mr. Low T is making life miserable. I feel less complete and I don’t have as much energy as when you and I had a stronger relationship. I guess I have to accept that I’m partly to blame here. I read up and learned that while Mr. Low T may start popping by as I get older, he may come more often with:
- Diabetes type 2
- Exposure to Phtalates and Gender-Bending Chemicals
- Ongoing exposure to WiFi Radiation
You know, I was really in shock when I heard that some habits I never even thought about affected my relationship with you, dear Testosterone. But now I know – I’ve got to clean up my act a little bit if I’m going to give Mr. Low T the butt-kicking he deserves.
I promise I’ll do it – because Testosterone makes me a man!
I Promise to Live By These Testosterone-Friendly Habits!
So here’s the deal, dear Testosterone. I recognize there are some things that affect my relationship with you beyond my control. I spoke with my doctor about some of them, like inherited diseases or problems with my testicles.
But I also know that I can do a lot of things to stay good with you, and keep that butt-ugly Mr. Low T at a reasonable distance. I promise to:
Exercise – I’ve heard this so many times it’s not funny. But it’s true – my levels go up when I hit free weights, and I stay in good shape too. Plus, I look hot, so women will dig me.
Cook with CERAMIC Non-Stick Cookware – Yes, I was surprised to learn those cheap teflon non-stick pans are high in endocrine-disrupting chemicals (EDCs) but I’ve learned my lesson. Pay a little more for ceramic cookware and we’re on better terms.
Don’t Eat From Cans – I promise to eat fresh food where possible and avoid eating out of those gender-bending chemical-heavy cans I used to eat with!
Keep My Smartphone Out of My Front Pocket – No more tucking my iPhone in my front pocket. In fact, I’ll keep my laptop off my lap top as well!
A Little TestRx Goes a Long Way
One more thing, dear Testosterone…
Despite my best efforts, I know as a man I could lose about 10% of you each decade after 30. And I just ain’t cool with that. I want my erections back, along with greater sex drive and more muscle. I’ll live by these good testosterone habits, but I’m also gonna do one more thing – I’m gonna put a little TestRX natural testosterone booster in my life, and feel like the man you want me to be.
See, I’ve heard about hormone replacement therapy and the risks linked to it. I also know researchers don’t know if it’s safe to use long-term, and the rumblings of health problems have me a little on edge.
So I’m gonna boost testosterone naturally, care of TestRX, and get you back with natural ingredients like Tongkat Ali. Combine TestRX with these good testosterone habits and I’ve got a feeling we’ll both get our groove back!
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Aging is a natural life process. No matter how young and energetic you feel, things will inevitably change thirty or forty years from now. However, this is not an excuse to look sloppy and weak as you age. You are still in the prime of your life, and you must do what you can to stay youthful and fresh!
It is possible to stay young and beautiful even as you age. To fight the aging process, you need to invest time, effort and money in developing and adopting certain habits that can help you look young. Finding health and happiness even as you age is very much possible! In fact, you don’t even need to spend a fortune just to look and feel young once more.
This book will make you feel young by helping you develop habits that will affect various areas of your life. To keep your youthful appearance, you need to pay attention to food and nutrition, exercise and physical movement, and anti-aging beauty routines. Most importantly, you need to develop a youthful mindset that will keep you excited about life.
Staying young and healthy is not as complicated and expensive as you think. Read through the pages of this book and find out the true secrets of staying youthful.
The human mind is more powerful than most of us think. A few years back, conventional medicine believed that the body would inevitably break down and experience atrophy as a person ages. However, recent studies show radical new findings. Some researchers discovered that the energy and intelligence of the human mind are so powerful that it can influence the aging process to speed up or slow down. Therefore, aging can be strongly influenced or changed by psychological shifts. A person can practice mental, physical and emotional exercises which will help him or her stay youthful.
This means that we can change and control the way we age. You don’t have to be weaker and slower just because that is society’s idea of growing old. You can be fifty but feel like you’re still in your thirties. By making conscious choices in your way of thinking and behavior, you can paint your unique picture of what is like to grow old.
Though your body will probably never be just as it was when you were only eighteen years old, it is possible to keep it youthful and healthy. Just remember that it all starts in mind.
Rebooting Your Workout
You may not be aware of physical changes that can make your old workout risky. Try these tips to ease into exercise.
Blame it on a job change, a chronic health issue, or simply a loss of motivation: whatever took you away from your regular exercise routine has led to a sedentary lifestyle. But don’t assume you can jump back into the same exercise regimen you followed when you were younger. “Your body has aged, and things have changed,” says Dr. Clare Safran-Norton, clinical supervisor of rehabilitation services at Harvard-affiliated Brigham and Women’s Hospital.
Age-related physical changes aren’t always obvious. “We lose muscle mass and strength as we get older, and the muscles become less flexible and less hydrated,” says Dr. Safran-Norton. Arthritis weakens joints. And vision changes, neurological disease, joint pain, or problems inside the ear can throw off your balance.
Meanwhile, underlying conditions that become more common with age, such as high blood pressure or cardiovascular disease, may put you at risk for severe health consequences if you suddenly start exercising like you did when you were 20.
Jumping back into a workout without accounting for physical changes sets you up for injury. “Lifting weights that are too heavy or taking an exercise class that’s too strenuous often causes trouble, and it’s usually a muscle tear or a strain,” says Dr. Safran-Norton.
Other risks include
- rotator cuff tears, from arthritic shoulders with bone spurs that can rub on a tendon
- falls that result from poor balance, and broken bones from the falls
- heart attack or stroke from an intense workout, particularly if you have undiagnosed high blood pressure or heart problems.
You might also fail to recognize symptoms of heart disease if you are taking medications that mask them, such as beta blockers. If you are taking a beta blocker and start exercising again, you can’t rely on heart rate to determine overexertion. You should stop your workout immediately if you experience any symptoms that could indicate heart disease.
A new routine
Before beginning any kind of exercise program after being sedentary, get the all-clear from your doctor, especially if you have heart disease, risk factors for heart disease, or lung problems. Ask if you need to monitor your heart rate during exercise.
Once you have the green light, think about which type of exercise routine appeals to you, such as taking a tai chi or yoga class, doing a gym or home workout, or going for a brisk daily walk. Make it something you’ll want to do, so you’ll stick with the program.
Think of your current abilities as you consider your options. “If it’s a yoga, cycling, or tai chi class, you’ll need adequate strength and flexibility. You need to be able to do the basics, like raise your arms over your head and lift your legs easily,” Dr. Safran-Norton says.
Then, ease into exercise. “Start with a low-intensity workout for 20 or 30 minutes. Increase the intensity and length over time,” suggests Dr. Safran-Norton. “It’s the same for working with weights. Try a slight resistance at first, and then increase it gradually.”
The wiser workout
To avoid injury, warm up your muscles before exercising, particularly if you are out of shape. Dr. Safran-Norton recommends five minutes of brisk walking or time on an elliptical machine to get blood flowing to the muscles to make them pliable. You’ll need to stretch afterward, and repeat the whole process two or three times a week.
Don’t feel self-conscious if you’re not the fittest person in the room, if you need to modify a particular exercise, or if you need to take breaks. Since you’re older now, also be wiser — about your fitness.
For more information, check out the Harvard Special Health Report Starting to Exercise(www.health.harvard.edu/e).