Men slowly experience a decline or loss of sexual vigor and performance, lack of direction, poor self confidence, loss of purpose, decisiveness, courage and motivation.
Men enter this period of andropause -- inappropriately termed the male menopause -- at a later age and with more subtle and gradual changes than do women. But, in the end, the changes are no less profound than those symptoms that are commonly attributed to the classic menopause.
The case for andropause is rarely mentioned. Add to this the fact that men just don't seek medical attention until their health is quite obviously shaken. So the public clamor for research and methods of approaching and treating this poorly recognized condition has a ways to go before it approaches the level of menopausal awareness.
In part, men are responsible for this dilemma. A woman is much more likely to seek medical attention than a man. It's like the old story of the couple driving, aimlessly, while the man says, "I can read maps, I know where we are" ... hour after hour ...
Men find themselves 15-20 years behind women in the general recognition and acceptance of these non-cardiac health risks and conditions.
Don't stop here. Discussion and answers on next 2 pages
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