In recent years, doctors have found themselves talking more to male patients about low testosterone or Low-T. The diagnosis is more common today than ever before. This is partly due to aging baby boomers, who are more open to talking about erectile dysfunction (ED).
The aging population, less stigma and better tests may be driving the diagnosis increase, but advertising campaigns also play a role. With marketing comes awareness, and more men now recognize a drop in testosterone. Fatigue, weakness, depression and low sexual desire are common signs that testosterone has declined.
Looking for a testosterone booster is a natural and logical choice as men get older, so it’s nothing to be ashamed of.