Obesity and Testosterone
By definition, obesity is a medical condition in which excess body fat accumulates to the point that is has an adverse effect on health, leading to reduced life expectancy and an increase in health problems, particularly respiratory disorders. Males in particular are at risk for obesity due to the fact that low testosterone levels have been shown to inhibit men from losing weight by increasing a body fat enzyme called aromatase that converts testosterone into estrogen. This increase in estrogen has been linked to prostate problems, heart disease and obesity. However, using Total Testosterone may reduce the conversion of testosterone to estrogen through aromatase inhibitors.
Scientific studies now show that obesity in males and low testosterone are directly linked. The low levels of testosterone actually inhibit men from losing weight even if they exercise regularly. This discovery has many doctors recommending increasing testosterone levels to help treat obesity and other components of the metabolic syndrome. The metabolic syndrome is a combination of medical disorders that increase the risk of developing cardiovascular disease and diabetes. Low levels of testosterone put males of all age at risk for developing complicated health conditions that are difficult to treat and can be fatal.
Obesity is directly related to many disorders and illnesses including:
- High Blood Pressure
- Lower Back Pain
- Prostate Problems
- Obstructive Sleep Apnea
- High Cholesterol
How Ripped Rooster Can Help
By using Total Testosterone you naturally boost the level of testosterone and assist the body with testosterone production. Obesity combined with natural aging will lead to an increase in the production of aromatase. Due to this, men who are experiencing low levels of testosterone need to address the problem in order to ward off many of the health risks associated with decreased levels of free and total testosterone. By achieving natural, safe and healthy levels of testosterone men can significantly reduce the risks associated with aromatase and increased levels of estrogen.