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Guys, a Noisy Bedroom May Not Be Good for Your Fertility

South Korean study found a quieter room was tied to better odds for fatherhoodSource: HealthDay Related MedlinePlus Pages: Healthy Sleep, Male Infertility, Noise
Source: MedlinePlus Health News - Category: Consumer Health News Source Type: news

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Testosterone deficiency has been linked to several adverse health outcomes - including cardiovascular disease, erectile dysfunction, and metabolic syndrome. Recent data has suggested that abnormal sleep quality may result in lower testosterone levels. Using the 2011- 2012 National Health and Nutrition Surveys (NHANES) we assessed the effect of self-reported sleep patterns on serum testosterone while controlling for physical activity levels, co-morbidities, and baseline demographics.
Source: The Journal of Urology - Category: Urology & Nephrology Authors: Tags: Infertility: Epidemiology & Evaluation I Source Type: research
General health and lifestyle factors can impact male reproductive health. In May 2015 we launched a 30-question online fertility risk assessment questionnaire of established male fertility risk factors based on a literature review, including age, body size, medical history, diet, exercise, sleep, and exposure to known toxins. A summary ″risk score″ was calculated by weighting responses from each man based on literature studies and a priori assumptions on risk of male infertility, subfertility, and sperm quality.
Source: The Journal of Urology - Category: Urology & Nephrology Authors: Tags: Infertility: Epidemiology & Evaluation I Source Type: research
Melatonin is a sleep inducing hormone and a hormone of darkness, secreted by the pineal gland. It has a role in idiopathic oligoasthenoteratozoospermia (iOAT) male infertility by its potent antioxidant effect. We aim to estimate seminal plasma and serum melatonin levels in iOAT patients compared with normal fertile male patients and the effect of exposure to light at night on their semen parameters.
Source: The Journal of Urology - Category: Urology & Nephrology Authors: Tags: Infertility: Basic Research & Pathophysiology Source Type: research
Men and women follow the Wheat Belly lifestyle and can undergo important and sometime startling hormonal changes. Though results vary with stage of life—young adults, middle-aged, older—there are a variety of hormonal changes that women and men typically experience, some in concert, others independently. Such hormonal shifts can be powerful and part of the health-restoring menu of changes that develop with this lifestyle. They can even improve a relationship in a number of ways, both physically and emotionally, especially if we weave in some of the newer Wheat Belly/Undoctored concepts and practices such as oxy...
Source: Wheat Belly Blog - Category: Cardiology Authors: Tags: Wheat Belly Lifestyle estradiol estrogen hormonal hormones Inflammation low-carb oxytocin testosterone Thyroid Weight Loss Source Type: blogs
Authors: El Salam MAA Abstract Obesity is a highly prevalent non-communicable disease worldwide and is commonly associated with male infertility. Several etiopathological theories have been mentioned in the literature by which obesity affects spermatogenesis, thus affecting the male fertility potential. Mechanisms for explaining the effect of obesity on male infertility include endocrinopathy, increased aromatization activity, associated erectile dysfunction, psychological and thermal effects, obstructive sleep apnea, increased leptin and oxygen free radicals, and associated inflammatory and obstructive elements of...
Source: Oman Medical Journal - Category: Middle East Health Tags: Oman Med J Source Type: research
Conclusion The major lifestyle factors discussed in the present review are amongst the multiple potential risk factors that could impair male fertility. However, their negative impact may well be mostly overcome by behaviour modification and better lifestyle choices. Greater awareness and recognition of the possible impact of these lifestyle factors are important amongst couples seeking conception.
Source: Arab Journal of Urology - Category: Urology & Nephrology Source Type: research
A surprisingly common reason for the inability to have a child in today's modern world is infrequent sex. Now, this may seem surprising in this day and age when you expect everyone to be so sexually aware. However, people living in large metropolises are so stressed out that they simply don't have time to have sex ! They spend three hours or four hours commuting everyday, so that by the time they come back home , they are dead tired. Thanks to the mobile, they are always " on call", and have tons of work which they have brought from the office to complete, along with replying to emails and returning calls. Y...
Source: Dr.Malpani's Blog - Category: Reproduction Medicine Source Type: blogs
BOSTON (CBS) – If you’re struggling to get pregnant, your sleep, or lack thereof, may be contributing. In a new study published in the journal Sleep, researchers looked at more than 50,000 women of reproductive age in Taiwan and found that those with sleep disorders other than sleep apnea had a more than three times greater likelihood of experiencing infertility compared to those who didn’t have trouble sleeping. The women with sleep problems were also more likely to have chronic health conditions like high blood pressure and thyroid issues, so it begs the question as to whether disordered sleep is just ...
Source: WBZ-TV - Breaking News, Weather and Sports for Boston, Worcester and New Hampshire - Category: Consumer Health News Authors: Tags: Health Healthwatch Local News Syndicated Local Dr. Mallika Marshall Local TV Pregnancy Sleeping Source Type: news
(Reuters Health) - Women with sleep disorders other than sleep apnea may be more than three times as likely to experience infertility as their counterparts who don ’t have trouble sleeping, a recent study suggests.
Source: Reuters: Health - Category: Consumer Health News Tags: healthNews Source Type: news
Abstract Neurons in the hypothalamus orchestrate homeostatic physiological processes and behaviors essential for life. Defects in the function of hypothalamic neurons cause a spectrum of human diseases, including obesity, infertility, growth defects, sleep disorders, social disorders, and stress disorders. These diseases have been studied in animal models such as mice, but the rarity and relative inaccessibility of mouse hypothalamic neurons and species-specific differences between mice and humans highlight the need for human cellular models of hypothalamic diseases. We and others have developed methods to differe...
Source: Current Protocols in Neuroscience - Category: Neuroscience Authors: Tags: Curr Protoc Neurosci Source Type: research
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