Low Energy and Fatigue
Symptoms of aging can be a direct result of diminishing levels of Human Growth Hormone (HGH) in the body. As we age, our bodies produce less and less HGH, causing low energy and fatigue.
By the age of thirty, most people are deficient in human growth hormone, resulting in SDS, or Somatotropin Deficiency Syndrome. Somatotropin is another term for HGH. Without HGH therapy, growth hormone levels continue to decline, sometimes referred to as somatopause. Symptoms include:
- Low energy and fatigue
- Increased body fat
- Loss of muscle mass
- Decreased physical mobility
- Diminished healing ability
- Greater risk of cardiovascular disease
- Lower life expectancy
- Gray Hair
- Sexual Dysfunction
Clinical evidence demonstrates that by replenishing HGH, the symptoms of somatopause can be dramatically reversed. HGH can assist in reclaiming your youth and vitality. Here at AAI Rejuvenation Clinic, we’re ready to help. Our services are discrete and confidential. Contact us today at (866) 224-5698 or fill out our medical history form. Our trained wellness team is eager to get you started.
Testosterone (Low-T) and chronic low energy?
It’s not easy to accept. Heck, it’s not even easy to notice. It sort of sneaks up on you like that lazy feeling on a Sunday afternoon, after a long day and a big meal. Actually, it’s exactly like that gradual, crippling feeling. Men experience a slow, yet steady decline in testosterone as they age. The ongoing loss of this male sex hormone is sometimes referred to as male menopause or andropause, and like female menopause, hormonal changes can come with a number of undeniable symptoms, including fatigue.
Testosterone plays a vital role in the body’s immune response. As testosterone levels decline, the body compensates by redistributing its energy and resources to the immune system and thereby taking a toll on your energy levels, resulting in this testosterone related fatigue you keep hearing and reading about.
Another potential relationship between testosterone and fatigue is sleep disruption. It isn’t uncommon for a drop in testosterone levels to cause sleep disruptions in men and women. This can be a double-edged sword. Why? Testosterone is naturally released into the body in different periods throughout a 24-hour day, mainly at night when you sleep. However, usually most of it occurs about 3 hours into your sleep cycle. If you are suffering from low testosterone, you are most likely not experiencing quality sleep, if you’re sleeping at all. In turn, this means that your natural testosterone production suffers due to this lack of quality sleep. Think about this unfortunate cycle and how it begins your hormonal downward spiral, and with it, all the vigorous attributions associated with it.
The loss of energy, lack of sleep, fatigue and other symptoms linked with diminishing testosterone levels is not something we have to learn to deal with. It’s certainly not something we have to live with. Here at AAI we delve deeper into each of our patient’s history, goals and file characteristics. We truly understand that each of our bodies work differently when in the process of organizing your individualized lifestyle-change profile and pharmaceutical protocol. There is no fix-all remedy. A thorough evaluation of your blood work will reveal strengths and areas of focus, signs of potential concerning health manifestations in the future, as well as ailments that you may be suffering from right now, some of which you may not even be aware of. Testosterone replacement therapy, aided by supplemental pharmaceuticals, not only can increase energy levels and drastically reduce fatigue, but testosterone has also been proven to improve mood, bone density, strengthen the immune system, reduce body fat and improve muscle mass as well as lessen feelings of depression.
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