What is clear today is that testosterone has an incredible impact ‘upstairs’ on our psychological state and general well being—affects far beyond just what we see and experience in our bodies.
Increasing research is coming forward that sheds light of how the most basic, customary products within this modern civilization can conflict with our internal physiology and, in particular, our hormone health.
While it’s true that healthy Omega-3 fats and healthy (HDL) cholesterol boosting foods trigger testosterone production, we often neglect the fact that certain key vegetables can also yield a sizeable impact on free testosterone in the body.
Exploring social media and the fitness world, there is an endless supply of diet and exercise professionals with tips and strategies to “take your body to the next level.” Everywhere I look there are “six-pack shortcuts” and “booty busting tips” all centered on quick results and, my favorite term, ‘hacking’ your body for faster results.
This article focuses on the common vitamin and mineral deficiencies that need to first be remedied before moving on to the behaviors, supplements and overall lifestyle that maximizes your testosterone. It makes little sense to run out and supplement your diet and lifestyle before one first clears up the commonly deficient areas of their nutrition.