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Increase testosterone

I have been reading that taking short 20 min naps during the day should reload your testosterone. More than

30 mins will screw your system and you don’t get the benefits. Bodybuilders use this, because testo levels are

Low after heavy workout, this short nap helps recovery. Try it and find yourself waking up a with rock hard erection :)

I think taking medicine for sex has some ill effcts , it will cost yourc heart , try to do some physical exercise that will give you some help in order to hold your ejection.

10 Simple Steps to Increase your Testosterone Naturally…one-booster.htm


1) Use compound exercises as the cornerstone of your workouts. I’m talking about the basic, bread-and-butter lifts such as squats, deadlifts, bench presses, rows, chin-ups, dips, lunges and military presses. This will place your muscles under the greatest amount of stress in the gym and will force your body to increase testosterone production.

2) Always train with 100% effort and intensity. If you want to see real muscle gains, you must be willing to push yourself to the limit in the gym. Again, greater muscular stress in the gym translates to higher testosterone output.

3) Train your legs equally as hard as your upper body. As you may already be aware, intense leg training can actually stimulate growth in your chest, back and arms. This is due in part to the increase in testosterone that leg training induces.

4) Increase your EFA consumption. Essential Fatty Acids from sources such as peanuts, avocadoes, fish and healthy oils like flax seed, olive and canola are a great way to naturally boost testosterone levels.

5) Reduce your intake of soy. Soy protein raises the body’s levels of estrogen (the main female hormone) and this has a direct negative effect on testosterone levels.

6) Limit your consumption of alcohol. Alcohol has been shown to have quite a dramatic effect on testosterone levels, so try to limit your “binge drinking” nights and keep your alcohol consumption in moderation.

7) Increase your dietary intake of cruciferous vegetables. Broccoli, cauliflower, radishes, turnips, cabbage and brussel sprouts have all been shown to dramatically reduce estrogen levels, thereby raising testosterone.

8) Lower your daily stress levels. Being overly stressed stimulates the release of “cortisol”, a highly catabolic hormone that will cause your testosterone levels to plummet.

9) Increase your sexual activity. Sexual stimulation causes the body to increase the production of oxytocin which increases endorphin production (the “feel-good” chemical), and this also raises testosterone.

10) Make sure to get adequate sleep every night. A lack of sleep contributes to cortisol production, and this will lower your testosterone levels.

See also:

13 Ways to Naturally Boost Your Testosterone Levels
By Ron Geraci, Men’s Health, December 25, 2000

sta-kool to the rescue.

Good post.

Exercise will be your best bet.

The ‘take a pill’ approach is just crap - even if it works. Arbitrarily raising your testosterone has many effects on your body, not to mention your mood.

Take the natural approach and do some squats. The exercise will have the added advantage of improving your health overall, which will increase heart health, and improve your sexual abilities.

As far as the other topic running through this thread: Horny Goat Weed or Enzyte or what have you might improve some blood-flow issues, but again, if you’re in your 20s the placebo effect is likely to help too. You don’t really need that stuff.

It might marginally improve your erection quality. But there are other effects to be wary of as well. Becoming overly sensitive to stimulation (horny goat weed) can make it difficult to sustain an erection without cumming. Doesn’t always happen, but it can.

So think about it.

Before: I'd like to show you something I'm very proud of, but you'll have to move real close.

After: I\'d like to show you something I\'m very proud of, but you guys in the front row will have to stand back.

God gave men both a penis and a brain, but unfortunately not enough blood supply to run both at the same time. - Robin Williams (:

Last edited by Mr. Happy : 05-07-2009 at .

Well sta-kool, it seems I’m just forced by medical necessity to have more sex. I will bear this burden as gracefully as I can.

Originally Posted by ChuckR

Well sta-kool, it seems I’m just forced by medical necessity to have more sex. I will bear this burden as gracefully as I can.

:rolling: Now if you can just incorporate Broccoli, Peanut butter, and Squats into your lovemaking, you’ve got it made!

The first thing to do is get your cortisol level tested, because it’s probably a bit high. Controlling high cortisol is the safest thing to do first. It’s often at the center of a lot of problems, from heart disease, low testosterone, cancer, erectile dysfunction, etc, etc, etc.

Phosphorylated serine (Seriphos) and phosphatidyl serine can reduce cortisol to normal levels.

Also, lowish free testosterone levels on its own shouldn’t affect erection hardness.

Pussy Pounder

I disagree that heavy exercise increases testosterone. To the contrary,it lowers levels below your baseline and can do so for a few days while you recover.This is not to say it has no sexual benefits.It may raise testosterone after many months.Meaning your base line may improve eventually? It does increase androgen receptor sensitivity and may actually increase your number of androgen receptor sites.But, this is in muscle groups. Does it do the same in your penis or brain? And, with more and better responding muscle receptor sites,is it possible that they would grab the bioavailible test in preference to the androgen sites that help modulate sex drive and function?Edit: while lifting your testosterone will rise above baseline but it drops well under after a couple of hours and can remain below for days!

Increasing calories and fat intake does raise testosterone. Enough to feel a difference? From my experience,yes! But like taking ginseng and horny goat weed.Some days are better than other.

Now exercise like squats and dead lifts do bring increased blood flow through the arteries that supply your penis and can also increase nitric oxide production.It also increases our growth hormone production.I’ve read one doctor who believes growth hormone is more important than testosterone for erection hardness.Again, does it raise it enough to make a difference? And, if you go and eat anything that raises your insulin you shut off G.H. Release. Exercise is not the best way to naturally increase GH anyways.

Sleep is when you release most of your GH. Fasting out performs all the other methods if I am correct? Every time you smoke a cigarette you increase GH release.But, you also increase prolactin and that’s not beneficial for a hard-on.Smoking has a lot of pro sexual benefits,unfortunately it has just as many anti sexual possibilities. Personally I think it’s dose dependent and individual response. But, if your smoking a pack a day,that’s probably way to much.I would say anything up to half a pack may be beneficial for some.I do not recommend smoking if you do not smoke!Most smokers, smoke way to much.Most would be better off quiting. But, if your a under a pack a day smoker I personally do not think your running major risks for much of anything and may actually be deriving pro health benefits.Like other drugs, a certain amount may have a ideal improvement to risk ratio.

Last thing. I believe I read a study that listed moderate distant runners and the effects on testosterone. It blew weight liftings response out of the water! I forget how badly if at all testosterone dropped while they recovered.

All the above said, I still recommend exercise of almost any kind.They all promote pro sexual environment but not always for the reasons we believe they should be.

Last edited by panthers : 05-11-2009 at .

Any link, panthers?

Originally Posted by marinera
Looking at porn increase testosterone. Physical exercises also, expecially weight-lifting.

<—-Look at my avatar ;)

And Panther,do not take it personal,but thats just BS.:cool:

Yes, porn rises test.

Whats bullshit? That exercise lowers test?

I’ll see if I can find links. Might be a few days. Please tell me which things you would like me to get links for.

Links of medical experiments showing that regular physical exercises lowers testosterone - so not links about effects of acute or cronic fatigue from hard physical work.

Marinera, I don’t think I have ever came across any studies on long term effects. If you have any I would appreciate you posting them. No, any links I can retrieve would be immediate effects and during recovery.

My point is,most who work out do so often.In my opinion,probably before we get full system recovery.If we are constantly working out many times a week,I would think at least for a moderate time we would suppress our baseline.I did put a question mark asking if eventually it would raise baseline I believe.And if it does,is it a difference great enough to notice?

The effect of 6-months' physical training on plasma testosterone, androstenedione and luteinizing hormone levels and the binding capacity of sex-hormone-binding globulin (SHBG capacity) were studied in thirty-nine army recruits. Highly significant increases in mean plasma testosterone (21 %), androstenedione (25%) and LH (25%) were observed during the training period and were associated with a mean 16% increase in the estimated maximal oxygen uptake. The mean increases in hormone levels tended to be greater in the well conditioned group than in the poorly conditioned group. The mean ratio of testosterone to SHBG capacity increased by 32% (P<0.05), which may be in relationship with the various training-induced effects.


Anabolic hormones such as testosterone and the superfamily of growth hormones (GH) have been shown to be elevated during 15-30 minutes of post-resistance exercise providing an adequate stimulus is present. Protocols high in volume, moderate to high in intensity, using short rest intervals and stressing a large muscle mass, tend to produce the greatest acute hormonal elevations (e.g. testosterone, GH and the catabolic hormone cortisol) compared with low-volume, high-intensity protocols using long rest intervals.


Marinera,here is a link contradicting what I wrote I believe it also suggests food helps.Personally, I think food is a bigger contributor:

Volek JS, Kraemer WJ, Bush JA, Incledon T, Boetes M.
Department of Kinesiology, Pennsylvania State University, University Park 16802, USA.

Manipulation of resistance exercise variables (I.e., intensity, volume, and rest periods) affects the endocrine response to exercise; however, the influence of dietary nutrients on basal and exercise-induced concentrations of hormones is less understood. The present study examined the relationship between dietary nutrients and resting and exercise-induced blood concentrations of testosterone (T) and cortisol (C). Twelve men performed a bench press exercise protocol (5 sets to failure using a 10-repetitions maximum load) and a jump squat protocol (5 sets of 10 repetitions using 30% of each subject’s 1-repetition maximum squat) with 2 min of rest between all sets. A blood sample was obtained at preexercise and 5 min postexercise for determination of serum T and C. Subjects also completed detailed dietary food records for a total of 17 days. There was a significant (P < or = 0.05) increase in postexercise T compared with preexercise values for both the bench press (7.4%) and jump squat (15.1%) protocols; however, C was not significantly different from preexercise concentrations. Significant correlations were observed between preexercise T and percent energy protein (r = -0.71), percent energy fat (r = 0.72), saturated fatty acids (g.1,000; r = 0.77), monounsaturated fatty acids (g.1,000; r = 0.79, the polyunsaturated fat-to-saturated fat ratio (r = -0.63), and the protein-to-carbohydrate ratio (r = -0.59). There were no significant correlations observed between any nutritional variables and preexercise C or the absolute increase in T and C after exercise. These data confirm that high-intensity resistance exercise results in elevated postexercise T concentrations. A more impressive finding was that dietary nutrients may be capable of modulating resting concentrations of T.
A 4 week study involving elite weightlifters was accompanied by a decrease in blood testosterone levels.
Kraemer also suggests that:Hormonal responses are related to early adaptation,which later disappears.So perhaps one will acclimate to intense exercise over time and that it may infact raise the baseline? Sorry, I don’t have the study links to this paragraph.Hakkinen did the weight lifter study in 1987.Kraemer made the above comments in 1996.


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