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A comprehensive health check for men on TRT (testosterone replacement therapy).
PSA levels also need to be monitored at regular intervals in patients being treated with testosterone replacement therapy.
This is what the test will measure:
Testosterone plays a key part in sex hormones in males and has an important role in the production of sperm, muscle size, bone mass, strength, and libido. It is normal for men to experience a gradual decline in testosterone levels after the age of 30, but low testosterone levels may mean you are experiencing several other hormonal imbalances that mean you are not feeling your best. Your total testosterone level includes both bound and unbound fractions of testosterone.
Free testosterone is the unbound form of testosterone in your body.
It is a small but important component of the total testosterone in a man’s body and is responsible for key cellular functions such as cell replication.
SHBG (sex hormone binding globulin) controls how much testosterone is being delivered to the body's tissues. SHBG levels can show if there is too much or too little testosterone being used by the body.
Prostate-Specific Antigen Test (PSA)
Detecting certain types of prostate cancer early can be critical. Elevated PSA results may reveal prostate cancer that's likely to spread to other parts of your body (metastasize), or they may reveal a quick-growing cancer that's likely to cause other problems. Catching it early provides the best outcomes.
An estradiol test measures the amount of the hormone estradiol in your blood.
Estradiol, the predominant form of estrogen, plays a critical role in male sexual function. Estradiol in men is essential for modulating libido, erectile function, and spermatogenesis.
High estrogen levels can slow down sperm production and make it harder to create healthy sperm. Increased estrogen can cause more breast tissue to develop than normal, which can lead to the development of a condition called gynecomastia.
Blood is made up of red blood cells, white blood cells and platelets, suspended in plasma. Together, those comprise about 45% of the volume of our blood, but the specific percentages of each can vary. Hematocrit is the percentage by volume of red cells in your blood.
Because the purpose of red blood cells is to transfer oxygen from the lungs to body tissues, a blood sample's hematocrit can be an indicator of its capability of delivering oxygen. If you have too many red blood cells (high hematocrit), your blood gets thicker and the risk of heart attack or stroke escalates considerably.
Hematocrit levels that are too high or too low can indicate a blood disorder, an elevated risk of dementia, dehydration or other medical conditions. An abnormally low hematocrit may suggest anemia.
For those using TRT, it’s particularly important to have your hematocrit levels checked regularly.
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