Effects of testosterone replacement therapy on cortical and trabecular bone mineral density, vertebral body area and paraspinal muscle area in hypogonadal men.Response: As men age, they experience decreased serum testosterone concentrations, decreased bone mineral.
Testosterone therapy increases bone-mineral density (BMD) and strength and corrects anemia of known and unknown cause in older men with low levels of the hormone.Men with low testosterone levels are at real risk for osteopenia and frank osteoporosis, and the longer they remain hypogonadal, the greater the risk, say researchers.Older men treated with testosterone replacement therapy for a year saw improvements in hemoglobin, bone density, and bone strength, a study found.
Association of Hypogonadism and Estradiol Levels with Bone Mineral Density in Elderly Men from the Framingham Study Shreyasee Amin, MD, FRCP(C), MPH.One year of testosterone treatment significantly increased volumetric bone mineral density and estimated bone strength in men aged 65 years and older, according to.Gonadal steroid-dependent effects on bone turnover and bone mineral density in men.
Testosterone increases bone mineral density in female-to-male transsexuals: a case series of 15 subjects.The Effect of Testosterone Replacement on Bone Mineral Density in Boys and Men With Anorexia Nervosa.This controlled clinical trial explores whether testosterone treatment of older men with low testosterone improves their bone density and strength.Testosterone treatments help improve volumetric bone mineral density and bone strength in elderly men with low testosterone.New research finds that low testosterone levels are strongly associated with low bone density (BMD) - even in relatively young men.
In men older than 60, low testosterone levels may make osteoporosis bone fractures more likely, Australian data show.
The bone mineral density of hypogonadal men decreases., et al. Effect of testosterone treatment on bone mineral density in men over 65 years of age. J.
The decline in testosterone levels found in men with testosterone deficiency syndrome (TDS) is associated with a decrease in bone mineral density (BMD).
The most common cause of male osteoporosis is testosterone deficiency,. as well as lower bone mineral density, says a 2004 analysis of 10 international studies.
Researchers have found that hormone replacement therapy in young women with primary ovarian insufficiency (POI) led to increases in their bone mineral density.Site-specific effect of testosterone on bone mineral density in male hypogonadism.