Weight Loss Doctors in Juno Beach

Are you one of the many people in Juno Beach who are burning the candle at both ends and maybe only getting 4 or 5 hours of sleep a night? Are you also one of those guys having problems with his sex drive and feeling out of sorts? Well, recent studies done in Juno Beach in the last 3 years show that these symptoms could all be due to the effect of sleep on testosterone – just how, though, may be a chicken and egg question!

While it’s true that lower testosterone levels can be the cause of a sluggish sex drive and irritability it seems to be a matter of research opinion whether low sleep levels cause low testosterone or low testosterone causes lack of sleep.

How to Raise Your Testosterone Levels With Testosterone Cream

holistic medicine doctors

Theoretically,  menopause is not a disease.  Therefore, there is no cure.  Many women opt to forgo any treatment at all, and simply tolerate many of the symptoms associated with this normal transition.  However, for those women whose symptoms are so severe as to interfere with their quality of life, there are many options at their disposal.

Remedies may be implemented by the woman herself for the conditions associated with menopause.  For example,

Hot flashes: Several nonprescription treatments are available, and lifestyle choices can help.

  • Many women feel that regular aerobic exercise can help reduce hot flashes
  • Foods that may trigger hot flashes, such as spicy foods, caffeine, and alcohol, should be avoided.
Heart disease: A low-fat, low-cholesterol diet helps to reduce the risk of heart disease.

Weight gain: Regular exercise is helpful in controlling weight.

Osteoporosis: Adequate calcium intake and weight-bearing exercise are important. Strength training (lifting weights or using exercise bands in resistance training) can strengthen bones.

Certain medications are beneficial in reducing many of the signs and symptoms of menopause.

Hormone Replacement Therapy

  • estrogen or a combination of estrogen and progestin
  • treats hot flashes
  • reduce fracture risk by building bone mass
  • improve cholesterol levels
  • decrease vaginal dryness
  • estrogen and progestin combination associated with increased risk of heart attack, stroke, and breast cancer
  • estrogen alone associated with increased risk of endometrial cancer
  • increased risk of gallstones and blood clots
Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitors (SSRIs)
  • normally used for depression and anxiety
  • effective in reducing hot flashes
Clonidine (Catapres)
  • used to lower blood pressure
  • effective in reducing hot flashes
Gabapentin (Neurontin)
  • primarily used for treating seizures
  • used to treat hot flashes
Megestrol (Megace)
  • short-term relief of hot flashes
  • not recommended as first-line drug
Medroxyprogesterone (Depo-Provera)
  • injectable
  • sometimes effective in treating hot flashes
  • may cause weight gain and bone loss
Several medication options are available for the treatment of osteoporosis during menopause.  They include:
  • Aldenodrate (Fosamax)
  • Raloxifene (Evista)
  • Calcitonin (Calcimar or Miacalcin)
There are natural remedies on the market which report to reduce hot flashes.  However, for many, the clinical studies are conflicting and inconclusive.  These include:

Black Cohosh

  • herbal supplement
  • German studies recommend limiting its use to six months or less
  • not regulated by the Food and Drug Administration
  • side effects include nausea, vomiting,  dizziness, visual problems, slow heart beat, and excessive sweating
Plant Estrogens (Phytoestrogens)
  • soy is an example
  • safety of soy in women with breast cancer not established
Other Herbal Preparations - avoid or take under supervision of health care provider
  • dong quai
  • red clover
  • chaste-berry
  • yam cream
  • Chinese medicinal herbs
  • evening primrose oil
There are several treatment options available to help alleviate the symptoms of menopause.  These treatments should be individualized for each patient.  As many of these methods are not without risk, they should be implemented and monitored under the guidance of a physician.

Weight Loss Consequences, Physical or Emotional?

bioidentical doctors

High prolactin levels in men are a guaranteed killer of your sex life. The normal range for prolactin in men is 2-14 ng/ml, but yours should be under 8 and preferably between 2-3 if you want optimal sexual function. The symptoms in males of high prolactin levels are low/no libido, weak erections, premature ejaculation, long refractory period, listlessness, and low energy.

So how can you lower your prolactin? There are some over-the-counter supplements that will help if you are in the 8-14 range and you want to get down closer to 2 or 3, but if your levels are above 14, you need to talk with your doctor or endocrinologist about getting on a prescription-strength supplement.

The over-the-counter supplements that can lower prolactin levels in men are P-5-P, which is the bioavailable form of Vitamin B6. 100mg daily is the recommended dose. Another option is 400mg daily of an herb called Vitex Agnus Castus, also purported to have mild prolactin lowering effects in males. Finally, you can take mucuna pruriens standardized for l-dopa. Your dose will vary based on how much l-dopa is in the formulation.

If these don't work for you, I would strongly recommend talking to your doctor about a prescription drug called Cabergoline, which will obliterate your prolactin and turn you into a "marathon man" sex machine.

My prolactin varied between 15-21 ng/ml, so I used a combination of P-5-P and penis hand exercises to deal with my problem. The P-5-P lowered my prolactin below 8, and the hand exercises improved my erection quality as well as my penis size, which gave me greatly increased confidence which also improved my libido. I went from 5.5 puny inches to very well endowed.

Perimenopause Treatment - Beware of HRT

bioidentical hormone replacement therapy weight loss

Marijuana attacks your precious testosterone in almost every negative way possible. One study after another has shown that cannabis lowers testosterone. For example one research team found that "a reanalysis of existing data established that testosterone levels are depressed both after smoking one marijuana cigarette and after intravenous infusion of delta-9-tetrahydrocannabinol, a pharmacologically active component of marijuana". The same study concluded that it would take at least 24 hours for testosterone levels to normalize after marijuana use. (NOTE: It's not just the smoke - an IV will do it.)

Another study found that not only was testosterone decreased after short term marijuana use, but leutenizing and follicle stimulating hormone were lowered as well. And just to add to the endocrinological misery, the arch-villain and stress hormone cortisol was raised as well. There are also studies in animals and humans that strongly indicate that marijuana blunts growth hormone response as well. And so it is no wonder that animal studies show that marijuana use shrinks the testes. So, if you're not happy with lowered testosterone, infertility and elevated cortisol, you can sit around enjoying the fact that you've got a little more air flow through your boxers.

You should also know that there are many reports that chronic marijuana use leads to gynecomastia, i.e. "enlarged male breasts", due to its abundant amounts of phytoestrogens. One journal writer pointed out that "given the effects of marijuana on the HPG axis in males and the possibility that noncannabinoid components of marijuana smoke have affinity to the estrogen receptor, an association with gynecomastia is plausible but has not been convincingly demonstrated". Remember that estrogen fights against testeosterone in the body as well.

Marijuana has also recently been flagged as particularly dangerous for young people because it decreases seratonin and increases norepineprine. While these are not sex hormones like testosterone, these can alter mood negatively and, through prolonged use, may permanently alter anxiety levels and reaction to stress. Again, the researchers are suggesting this may have long term, possibly lifetime anxiety and mood repercussions. I would also add that any increase in stress will also likely lower testosterone as well.

So we ask the question, "Could someone please explain again why anyone in their right mind would smoke marijuana?" The only thing we can think of is the extra hydrogen cyanide. That's right - marijuana tobaco is much higher in hydrogen cyanide - probably five times higher - than cigarette tobacco. Maybe that partially explains why habitual pot smoking is so hard on the lungs and why cannabis use has also now been linked to the most aggressive form of testicular cancer.

Not to make the bad news even worse, but there is also considerable reported evidence of erectile dysfunction among chronic marijuana users. This is undoubtedly partially due to the lowered testosterone. However, the other reason was discovered by one study that showed marijauna effected Nitric Oxide and summarized by saying, "We conclude that early endothelial damage may be induced by chronic cannabis use (and endocannabinoid system activation". Let me translate that: it may take your sex life with it. If so, decreased sexual activity is also associated with lowered testosterone levels as well.

The tragedy with marijuana is that many cultures and youth are embracing marijuana as more "natural", but this is far from being the case. One recent study found that marijuana induces just as much cell toxicity and DNA damage as cigarette smoke. The researchers were very clear that marijuana displayed just as much cancer causing power as the cigarette smoke: "In addition, when corrected for total particulate matter yield, little difference was observed in the mutagenic activity of samples smoked under the extreme vs the standard regime for both tobacco and marijuana condensates".

In summary, there is significant evidence that marijuana lowers testosterone, nitric oxide, leutinizing hormone, growth hormone and raises cortisol at the same time. Hormonally, there is no justifiable reason for cannabis use.

Business Results 1 - 10 of 362

Body in Balance Wellness Center
6 Reviews
Weight Loss Centers, Pain Management, Nutritionists
Phone:
1815 Parker Ave, West Palm Beach, FL 33401

Gardens Health & Wellness
3 Reviews
Chiropractors, Physical Therapy, Massage Therapy
Phone:
4383 Northlake Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410

Upledger Institute Clinic
1 Reviews
Acupuncture, Massage Therapy
Phone:
11211 Prosperity Farms Rd, Ste D 223, Palm Bch Gdns, FL 33410

Palm Beach Wellness Center
4 Reviews
Doctors, Weight Loss Centers, Nutritionists
Phone:
6169 Jog Rd, Ste B-3, Lake Worth, FL 33467

Access Wellness
10 Reviews
Acupuncture, Nutritionists, Naturopathic/Holistic
Phone:
4290 Professional Center Dr, Ste 303, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410

Center For Musculoskeletal Function
3 Reviews
Chiropractors
Phone:
11380 Prosperity Farms Rd, Ste 217, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410

Simply Chiropractic
7 Reviews
Chiropractors, Massage
Phone:
Promenade Shopping Ctr, 9810 Alternate A1A, Ste 105, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410

Goldberg Wellness and Acupuncture Center
5 Reviews
Chiropractors, Acupuncture, Massage Therapy
Phone:
10887 N Military Trl, Ste 4, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410

Health and Harmony Wellness Center
3 Reviews
Day Spas, Traditional Chinese Medicine, Physical Therapy
Phone:
605 Belvedere Rd, Ste 10, West Palm Beach, FL 33405

PGA Chiropractic Health Center
11 Reviews
Chiropractors
Phone:
10800 N Military Trl, Ste 111, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410

Business Results 1 - 10 of 15

Youthful Balance Medical Center



Healthy Living and Longevity Medical Center



Hormone Replacement Therapy - HealthOptimal



NovaGenix



LifeXMD Bioidentical Hormone Optimization



Reflections Laser and Wellness Center



Dr. Holly W. Hadley, MD



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Palm Beach Preventive Medicine



Progressive Health and Rejuvenation



Juno Beach, Florida

Juno Beach is a town in Palm Beach County, Florida, United States. The population was 3,262 at the 2000 census. As of 2004, the population recorded by the U.S. Census Bureau is 3,391.[5] Juno Beach is home to the headquarters of Florida Power & Light. It was also the original county seat for the area that was then known as Dade County, Florida.

As of the census[3] of 2000, there were 3,262 people, 1,791 households, and 929 families residing in the town. The population density was 2,339.2 inhabitants per square mile (906.1/km²). There were 2,603 housing units at an average density of 1,866.6 per square mile (723.0/km²). The racial makeup of the town was 97.82% White (of which 95% were non-Hispanic white[10]), 0.43% African American, 0.12% Native American, 0.61% Asian, 0.06% Pacific Islander, 0.34% from other races, and 0.61% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 3.37% of the population.

There were 1,791 households out of which 9.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 47.8% were married couples living together, 3.0% had a female householder with no husband present, and 48.1% were non-families. 42.9% of all households were made up of individuals and 25.5% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 1.80 and the average family size was 2.42.


Testosterone Replacement Therapy in Palm Beach