Cycle 2 – Module 6 – Lecture 1 – Hormone Therapies that improve a Man’s sexuality

This important video lecture offer precious insight in the treatment of sexual disorders in men by correcting hormone deficiencies with hormone supplements, possibly the main and best treatments of sexual disorders. The majority of sexual disorders are not purely psychological but result from physical causes among which a lack of hormones is usually the most frequent cause.

Crucial information is provided on the hormones that trigger and enhance sexual desire in men. Testosterone is the most potent one and constitutes the first treatment to improve libido in men to think of. DHEA has some good effects on libido but it takes a longer time 3-5 months before full efficacy is obtained. Oxytocin increases romantic feelings, thereby also improving libido. Other hormones and hormone therapies that may improve sexual desire are thyroid and cortisol. Cortisol gives the energy to make the steps to get in movement and express sexual desire. Thyroid hormones increase production of libido-enhancing hormones, such as testosterone, DHEA and oxytocin.

Progesterone and estrogen intakes may in some men reduce libido, possibly by blocking androgen receptors. Hyperthyroidism reduces libido by increasing the conversion of testosterone to estradiol and increasing the breakdown of other hormones related to sexual desire.


Content is one video of 1h58, a PDF presentation file, a PDF references on:

  • The 3 major hormone therapies that improve libido in men
    • Testosterone
    • DHEA
    • Oxytocin
  • Other hormone therapies that may improve sexual desire: thyroid, cortisol
  • Hormone excesses that may cause or increase sexual dysfunction in men: hyperthyroidism, progesterone excess, etc.
  • The scientific studies
  • Practical tips, doses


Educational outcome:
Transmission of knowledge on which hormone deficiencies may facilitate or even cause sexual disorders in men, and how hormone supplementations may restore sexual function.


Learning outcomes:

  • The physician should have learned to detect the hormone deficit(s) that cause or increase sexual dysfunction in men.
  • The physician should have learned to differentiate clinically (symptomatically) which hormone deficiency is behind male sexual dysfunction by recognizing other signs of symptoms of the causative hormone deficiency.
  • The physician should have learned how to treat the hormone deficiency and even have become able to finetune the doses to the needs and degree of sexual dysfunction of the male patient.
  • The physician should have learned more about the scientific studies that support this information, including double-blind placebo-controlled trials.


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