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The Cholesterol - Testosterone Connection

Are you eliminating fatty foods from your diet in an effort to lower cholesterol? If so, it could be time to reevaluate your diet.

Not only is some cholesterol needed to keep your heart strong, your body also needs it to produce testosterone. (1)

Testosterone is formed from cholesterol, and research shows there is a direct relationship between HDL cholesterol (the good kind) and free testosterone. (1) So if your diet lacks healthy fats, your testosterone may be suffering.

To promote healthy cholesterol, eat foods such as: raw nuts and seeds, egg yolks, avocados, and fatty fish such as salmon or mackerel. Limit carbohydrates, such as foods containing white flour or sugar. (2)

Is All Fat Safe to Eat?

Trans-fats (partially hydrogenated oils) contribute to diabetes and heart disease and are the only fats that should be avoided completely. (3)

With a diet that includes necessary fats to build healthy cholesterol, you can help Andro400 work faster, giving you more energy, strength, and stamina, and improving your mood, immune system, and mental function.

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.

About Andro400

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. Bhasin, Shalender and Herbst, Karen, "Testosterone and Atherosclerosis Progression in Men," Diabetes Care, June 2003 vol. 26 no. 6 1929-1931.

2. Blesso, C. N., Andersen, C. J., Barona, J., Volek, J. S., & Fernandez, M. L. (2013). Whole egg consumption improves lipoprotein profiles and insulin sensitivity to a greater extent than yolk-free egg substitute in individuals with metabolic syndrome. Metabolism, 62(3), 400-410.

3. Harvard Health Publications, "The truth about fats: the good, the bad, and the in-between," The Family Health Guide, 3 Feb 2015.


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