Cycle 2 – Module 6 – Lecture 4 – Oxytocin deficiency and treatment


This fascinating video lecture on the hormone of friendliness and romanticism, orgasm and attachment, offers new insight for the treatment of autism spectrum and schizophrenic disorders and in many matters relating to social contact.

Oxytocin is best known to speed up delivery by increasing uterine contractions and to improve breastfeeding. However, it has many more beneficial effects, such as its substantial effect in decreasing autism spectrum disorders and similar psychiatric disorders. It improves sociability, increases warmheartedness, affection, and attachment, trust, romanticism, and orgasm, and may counter angina pectoris, and at least in vitro various types (ovarian, endometrial, prostate) of cancer cell proliferation. It has a variety of other beneficial effects, including decreasing pain in fibromyalgia and low back pain, and opposing substance abuse (including tobacco smoking, addiction drugs, alcohol, sugar cravings, etc.). because of all these effects, oxytocin can safely be considered as a major hormone.

Practical application of oxytocin treatment in children and adults is discussed with clarity: doses, routes of administration, frequency, overdose signs, etc.

This session is rich in pictures and scientific data.


Content is one video of 2h07, a PDF presentation file, a PDF references on:

  • Age-related decline in oxytocin levels
  • Oxytocin: beneficial effects
  • Oxytocin deficiency: diagnosis
  • Low oxytocin levels in various diseases
  • Oxytocin treatment: indication, doses, adjustments
  • Oxytocin treatment in various diseases: social anxiety, sexual dysfunction, autism, etc.
  • Oxytocin overdose effects
  • The scientific studies
  • Practical tips, doses


Educational outcome:
Transmission of knowledge on oxytocin deficiency and its treatment.


Learning outcomes:

  • The physician should have learned how to detect oxytocin deficiency in patients with symptoms and signs, perhaps laboratory tests, and the presence of oxytocin deficiency-related disease.
  • The physician should have learned how to treat oxytocin deficiency and even have become able to finetune the doses to the needs and degree of deficiency of his or her 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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