What is Low Testosterone?

Have you ever wondered what could be causing it?


The hormone testosterone, also known as "T", is naturally made by the body and is found in both men and women. A man's T is mainly made in the testicles, but circulates in the blood to be supplied to targeted issues in order to help develop and maintain secondary sex characteristics and reproductive functions.

Low T and Symptoms
Low T is a medical condition that is treatable, which occurs when a man doesn’t produce enough testosterone. The effects of low T may go unnoticed as some men have symptoms without recognizing them, and may be attributed to similarities of symptoms to normal changes that occur with aging. It is estimated that less than two-thirds of men with low T report symptoms. Some symptoms of low T include: mood problems, fatigue, sleep disturbances, decreased sex drive, increase in body fat, and decrease in bone density.

It is best for men who have symptoms of low T to talk to their doctor during a routine checkup and ask if a blood test for serum T or total T is appropriate. It is especially important that men with diabetes ask their doctor if they should be tested for low T. According to the Endocrine Society's clinical guidelines men with type 2 diabetes should have their testosterone levels checked periodically.

Are there options?
Remember, your doctor can decide if you need a blood test for T. The more information you provide will help determine what's best for you, since there are a number of treatment alternatives for men who have low T.

To find out if you qualify call
800-895-6554 ext 3403
StudyInfo@reprosrx.com



Research Studies

If you would like more information regarding this research study or have questions about participating in research studies, please visit www.clinicaltrials.gov.

Normalization of Morning Testosterone Levels in Overweight Men with Acquired Hypogonadotropic Hypogonadism and Normal Sperm Concentration

Sponsored Research Study (Enrollment Closed)

Purpose: To determine the effects of Androxal on morning testosterone and reproductive status in younger overweight men with acquired hypogonadotropic hypogonadism (confirmed morning T<300 ng/dL) and normal sperm concentration. Subjects must not have previously been treated with testosterone products within the last 6 months.

Open-Label Study for Men with Low Testosterone

Sponsored Research Study (Enrollment Closed)

Purpose: To determine the safety of the research drug in men with secondary hypogonadism. A topical testosterone is included in the study as a safety comparator

Open-Label Study to Assess Treatment on Bone Mineral Density in Men with Low Testosterone

Sponsored Research Study (Enrollment Closed)

Purpose: To determine the effects of 12 months of treatment with Androxal on Bone Mineral Density in men with secondary hypogonadism

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