Low T may be associated with chronic disease, even among men 40 years of age and younger, a new study finds. (1)
According to Mark Peterson, Ph.D., M.S., FACSM, lead author of the study and assistant professor of physical medicine and rehabilitation at Michigan Medicine:
“Chronic disease is on the rise, and testosterone deficiency is associated with obesity-related chronic diseases.” (1)
Researchers studied multimorbidity, or when two or more of the chronic conditions were present, and found that low testosterone was associated with multimorbidity in all age groups.
Higher T Levels = Lower Chronic Disease
The new study also showed a dose-response relationship between testosterone and multimorbidity. Which, Peterson notes, "means that men should be concerned about declining total testosterone, even if it has not reached a level to warrant a clinical diagnosis (<300 ng/dL [10.4 nmol/L])."
Because testosterone declines with age, lower T levels in men may be contributing to the decline in overall health. Increasing total testosterone may help reverse this trend and lower the number of cases of chronic disease. (1)
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(1) Peterson, Mark D., et al. "Testosterone Deficiency, Weakness, and
Multimorbidity in Men." Scientific reports 8.1 (2018): 5897.
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