Did you know that if you have symptoms of Low Testosterone, such as decreased energy and weight gain, you may also have high levels of estrogen? Elevated estrogen not only lowers testosterone, it can also put you at risk for heart disease and certain types of cancer. (1, 2)
One of the best ways to remedy this excess is to try an estrogen-blocking diet, a natural complement to Andro400's testosterone-boosting formula. According to the Journal of Medicinal Food, the phytochemicals in certain foods can help reduce estrogen levels in the bloodstream. (3)
Foods found to naturally lower excess estrogen include pomegranates, grapes, and apricots; cruciferous veggies like broccoli, cabbage, and brussels sprouts; and sesame and flax seeds (especially ground). (3, 4)
Although everyone's metabolism is different, studies show that even consuming 1 serving (1 oz to 1/2 cup) of some of the foods mentioned above can have a significant impact on balancing your hormones. (4)
Making small, positive changes to your diet can help Andro400 work faster and more effectively, giving you quicker results -- which may even lead to a longer, happier life! (5)
For more information on the vital health benefits of increasing your testosterone, please visit: www.andro400.com/low_testosterone._________
Brought to you by ANDRO400 - the safe, natural and affordable way to boost your testosterone without dangerous side effects. Visit www.Andro400.com.
Since 2004, Andro400 has been the leader among natural testosterone boosters with a proven track record of successfully helping tens of thousands of customers increase their testosterone safely without side effects. Andro400 contains only the most highly researched and time-tested ingredients proven to naturally increase T levels. Enjoyed by men (and women) of all ages and results are backed by the industry's leading Satisfaction Guarantee. For more information about Andro400, please visit www.Andro400.com or call 877-711-3173.
1. KLEY, HANS K., et al. "Enhanced Conversion of Androstenedione to Estrogens in Obese Males*." The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism 51.5 (1980): 1128-1132.
2. Bernstein, Leslie, and Ronald K. Ross. "Endogenous hormones and breast cancer risk." Epidemiologic Reviews 15.1 (1992): 48-65.
3. MICHAEL A. ZELIGS. Diet and Estrogen Status: The Cruciferous Connection. Journal of Medicinal Food. March 2009, 1(2): 67-82. doi:10.1089/jmf.1998.1.67.
4. Higdon, Jane, et al. Lignans. Linus Pauling Institute at Oregon State University. Jan 2010.
5. Khaw, KT, M. Dowsett, E. Folkerd, and S. Bingham. "Endogenous Testosterone and Mortality Due to All Causes, Cardiovascular Disease, and Cancer in Men: European Prospective Investigation into Cancer in Norfolk (EPIC-Norfolk) Prospective Population Study." National Center for Biotechnology Information. U.S. National Library of Medicine, n.d. Web. 30 Apr. 2015.
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