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Hormones and Diabetes
The “androgen hormone testosterone” is crucial during puberty in men. It kindles “muscle and hair development, voice changes and genital development”. This hormone is also important in a man’s life, supports sperm formation and maintains the charisma (Harder and Sumerau, 2018). Women also produce very low levels of testosterone, which helps maintain hormonal parity, especially after menopause. A recent review showed that there is a link “between this hormone and the development of type 2 diabetes in men”, with lower “testosterone levels” being at higher risk. On the other hand, it was found that women with elevated testosterone levels in the blood are at greater risk (Suzuki and Bonner, 2017).
Testosterone is associated with the certification of fats. There are “two exclusive types of fat deposition, subcutaneous and instinctive,” which vary from area to area, the former being outside the body and around the organs. “Type 2 diabetes” is directly related to an increased risk of fat instinct. The review also showed that “low testosterone levels” in men can instinctively certify fat, “leading to type 2 diabetes”. This is particularly stressful since 1/6 of all men have low testosterone levels, which causes unprotected muscle growth and increased fat accumulation, as well as an emotional increase in the risk of diabetes