Home   |   Product Search   |   Checkout   |   Track Your Order
Male Hormone Panel (saliva) Lab
Click Add to Cart to order this product.
Email medicinestore@aol.com with any questions about this or any of our other products.
*NEW* Have opinions about our products? Leave a review below!
Male Hormone Panel (saliva) Lab

Male Hormone Panel (saliva) Lab

Male Hormone Panel (saliva) Lab
Click to enlarge image(s)
The Male Hormone Panel (saliva)

Traditionally, age-related male hormone changes were not considered problematic because fertility in men persists until an advanced age. In contrast, women undergo ovarian function failure and may require multiple hormone replacements. More careful evaluation in males shows progressive age-related changes including:
Decreased muscle mass & strength
Decreased vigor, low energy
Decreased libido
Insomnia
Nervousness & Depression
Hair loss
These changes usually begin in the fourth and fifth decades and point towards hormone imbalances and deficiencies which may be considered the male equivalent of menopause, i.e. the Andropause.

What you can do about male hormone imbalance
Optimal health is dependent on the balance of hormones, and not just a single hormone. Currently, men with low androgen hormones can benefit from hormone balancing. Also, men with imbalances in their androgen to estrogen and progesterone benefit from hormone balancing.

Hormone balancing can improve fitness and produce a feeling of well being, with a reduction in abdominal fat and enhanced lean body mass.

Testosterone production in males is mainly a testicular function. Pituitary sex hormones (FSH & LH) stimulate and regulate this function. Specifically, LH (Luteinizing hormone) stimulates testosterone production in the testicles. This process is under negative feedback, meaning that testosterone levels regulate LH secretion. FSH (Follicle Stimulating Hormone) and testosterone stimulate sperm production.

Why measure male hormones?
Measurements of hormones can be used in two general ways.
To estimate the body's own production-baseline test
To measure the balance of hormone in relation to each other
Baseline measurements will show normal and abnormal levels. If levels are too low, too high or hormone ratios are outside of expected limits, an objective treatment plan can be developed for the individual. Symptoms are not a substitute for measuring hormone levels because many symptoms may involve non-hormonal factors.

The roles of the six hormones we test are highlighted below:

DHEA - Is the precursor for both male and female hormones. Also, it is an anti- stress hormone produced by the adrenal glands. Unmonitored intake can easily alter the delicate balance between male to female hormones.

Androstenedione - Is a weak male hormone (androgen) and a precursor of both male & female hormones. Unmonitored intake in men can cause excessive female hormone production with minimal male hormone production. In women, unmonitored intake usually causes excess male hormone production with body & facial hair stimulation.

Testosterone - Is the main testicular androgen and is a precursor to the highly potent dihydrotestosterone male hormone. Excessive amounts of testosterone promote hardening of the blood vessels, aggression, prostate problems and increase in total cholesterol.

Dihydrotestosterone (DHT) - Is made from testosterone in certain tissues. The rate of its production is controlled by the level of free active progesterone. Excess DHT causes prostate enlargement and thinning of scalp hair.

Progesterone - This hormone is important in both sexes. It is a natural calming agent to our nervous system. It also keeps in check excessive DHT production and counterbalances the effects of excessive estrone. Unmonitored intake can lead to breast enlargement, depression and weight gain.

Estrone - Is an estrogen that both sexes produce in the fat cells. The more fat, the more estrone which in turn itself promotes fat deposits. It is produced from androstenedione and excess of estrone can cause breast enlargement and contributes to prostate enlargement. In males, a certain low level of estrone is mandatory to balance the androgens.

What we test & what it tells you
Using your saliva sample, the regular MHP™ panel measures six hormones: DHEA, Androstenedione, Testosterone, Dihy-drotestosterone, Estrone & Progesterone. The eMHP™ panel measures these six hormones plus FSH & LH. The hormone levels in saliva reflect the active tissue concentrations, while blood contains mostly protein bound hormones, whose active levels can only be estimates at best. Urine contains both the active hormones and numerous metabolites and can only be used to gain gross estimate of hormone production over time. Active fraction measurements from saliva are superior to blood and urine total hormone levels in diagnosis and treatment.

This test is for you if you are...

Middle aged and having:
impaired libido
erectile dysfunction
baldness and/or extremity hair thinning
fat accumulation around the waist
urinary symptoms: pain and/or frequency; urgency; interrupted stream
change in sleeping habits
lack of enthusiasm for life
increase in bad cholesterol, decrease in good cholesterol
your Dr. tells you that you have osteoporosis

Young and having:
impaired libido
erectile dysfunction
early baldness
inability to lose weight

How do you benefit?
They are affordable and less expensive than blood or urine tests. You save $250 - $300 on six hormones.
Collection procedure spares you the biohazards and pain of venipunctures.
Results are more clinically reflective of your hormone status and needs.

NOTE: New York State Residents
New York State health law prohibits the testing of specimens collected in or mailed from New York, and prohibits the transmission of data from the laboratory to NY physicians or residents. Therefore, direct receipt of lab results for NY residents is not possible.

Submit a Review...

Home  ·  Products  ·  About Us  ·  Contact Us  ·  Shipping & Privacy  ·  Privacy Policy
Copyright ©  Wellness Corner Concord, NH
Hours: Mon-Fri 9-6, Sat 9-4
603-225-2747
medicinestore@aol.com