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  1. #1
    Jedi1337 is offline Junior Member
    Join Date
    Sep 2014

    34 and possibly going on TRT

    I guess my question is, can I live a long and healthy life on TRT?

    Anyone out there been on it for 15-20 + years?

    Do we know if people like Arnie are on TRT?

  2. #2
    kelkel's Avatar
    kelkel is offline HRT Specialist ~ AR-Platinum Elite-Hall of Famer ~ No Source Checks
    Join Date
    Sep 2010
    East Coast Dungeon
    Absolutely. Far healthier than if you had abysmal T levels. And that's a fact.
    About 10 years here but there are guys here on it much longer.
    Odds are yes, they would be on TRT. And GH.....

    Take a look in the Finding A Doc Sticky and watch the video there that goes into the health benefits of optimal T as opposed to sub-optimal. The statistics will surprise you. It's by Dr. Morgantaler, probably the most knowledgeable doc in the world regarding testosterone . It's longer but very much worth the watch.
    -*- NO SOURCE CHECKS -*-

  3. #3
    Jedi1337 is offline Junior Member
    Join Date
    Sep 2014
    Thanks. Will have a look.

    This came out in the UK press today about women's HRT (actual data is from a US study)

    Hormone replacement therapy does not shorten lifespans, new research finds | The Independent

    Funny how things can flip entirely...

  4. #4
    High Desert Bill is offline New Member
    Join Date
    Sep 2017
    What Kelkel said...check out this study involving 83,000 veterans from 2015...

    Study of 83,000 Veterans finds cardiovascular benefits to testosterone replacement

    August 10, 2015

    "A new VA database study on 83,000 Veterans adds to the ongoing debate over the risks and benefits of testosterone replacement therapy. (Photo by Michael Moody)

    A VA database study of more than 83,000 patients found that men whose low testosterone was restored to normal through gels, patches, or injections had a lower risk of heart attack, stroke, or death from any cause, versus similar men who were not treated.

    The study also found that men who were treated but did not attain normal levels did not see the same benefits as those whose levels did reach normal.

    The study was published online Aug. 6, 2015, in the European Heart Journal. "


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