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Unfortunately, once we reach our thirties, available testosterone levels for both men and women begin diminishing with age. However, it's not actual testosterone production that decreases as we age but, rather, the amount of free circulating (bioavailable) testosterone, as more of it gets bound to both albumin and a natural substance called SHBG (sex-hormone-binding globulin). SHBG plays the biggest role in testosterone binding when testosterone levels are low, while albumin plays the dominant role at higher levels. 1  The important point is that when testosterone becomes "bound" (particularly to SHBG when levels are already low), it becomes unavailable for use by the body. This means that although total testosterone levels may remain essentially unchanged as you age, only a steadily diminishing portion of that total is actually "available" to enter a cell and activate its receptor. And considering that as we age the amount of SHBG steadily increases, it's easy to see that the level of bioavailable testosterone will only continue to decrease over time.

“[That] we have substituted comprehensive foreign policy with reactive, improvisational tactics.” —Greg Brown, CEO of Motorola


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