An Epidemic of Low Testosterone

EDIT November, 2014: at the present time, AndroPlus seems to have gone offline, and they’re not responding to emails.  I’ve been in touch with colleagues such as Matt Forney, and we’re a bit worried about what’s happened to the company we gave our voices to.  Early on there had been minor issues which I attributed merely to the disorganization of any new business, but the present state of affairs is far more worrying.

The post below remains unaltered (I believe it contains a lot of valuable information outside of the product recommendation), but as things stand I would have to recommend that you purchase any testosterone supplements elsewhere.

By this point I’m sure you’ve read something about the dropping testosterone levels amongst modern day men; Heartiste has written about it, Danger & Play has written about it, Bold & Determined has written about it, and now it’s my turn.  A while back the gents at were kind enough to send me a sample of their topical cream, and Good God – it’s like waking up without a hangover for the first time in months.


But enough of that for now, I want to write about the low-testosterone phenomenon.

If you read Vox Day, then you’re familiar with the fact that only 1 out of 9 gold-standard medical studies can ever be replicated; researchers have a bias towards publishing something, anything!, and Science that has yet to become Engineering is perpetually tentative (even many Engineering standards are ad hoc and arbitrary).  Nonetheless, as a God Fearing Bayesian this shouldn’t trouble you; it’s a simple matter of priors.

  1. The immediate evidence in front of your own eyes
  2. The bias against men and testosterone
  3. The mounting Scientific evidence

Let’s take these one at a time.

1. Your Own Eyes

While I dislike using profanity, there’s simply no better way to put it: there is an incredible amount of faggotry in modern society:


word of origin faggot
Definition 4, noun; Overly theatrical, whiney, effeminate behavior

See Fagatronics

Whiners, sensates, man-boys, excuse-makers, snowflakes – they abound.  Weak-jawed and weak-willed, men who white knight and allow women to walk all over them.  Men who tolerate – even endorse – feminism, who thus fail to make women feel secure (let alone make them feel like a Real Woman), both allowing and driving them to seek the protection of government socialism.  Men who vote socialist themselves, begging the government to take their guns away.  A pop-culture of effeminate pretty boys, spawning a culture where you can put on a pair of women’s jeans (crushing your testicles) without immediately getting your ass kicked.

Not to mention a Corporate and Educational culture which is profoundly anti-masculine and effeminate.

Sure, this is a bit of a chicken-or-the-egg problem – did culture emasculate men, or did emasculated men allow this culture? – but at the end of the day, it’s a moot point.

Heck, forget all that, and simply look at the jaw-lines from Heartiste’s Then And Now photo essay:

Compare and contrast our noble ancestors with modern Americans.

Then: Poor, yet dignified, with strong family and community bonds.

Now: Overfed, government assisted trash who look like shambling monsters.

This is not wistfulness, this is not worship for an imagined golden age, this is a fact: our grandparents were more masculine than we are.

2. The Bias Against Testosterone

What is the climate in which this evidence (see Part 3) of dropping testosterone levels is appearing?  Is it one which is overly-focused on male health, and celebrates the masculine virtues?  Or is it a culture which only allows the female imperative, and denigrates not only masculinity, but testosterone itself?

To ask the question is to answer it, but let’s roll with this for a bit.

We’ll start with the Ultimatum Game.  It works like this:

The ultimatum game is a game… in which two players interact to decide how to divide a sum of money that is given to them. The first player proposes how to divide the sum between the two players, and the second player can either accept or reject this proposal. If the second player rejects, neither player receives anything. If the second player accepts, the money is split according to the proposal. The game is played only once so that reciprocation is not an issue.

The UG is the ur-experiment of societal trust and baseline moral consideration; the first player is more likely to offer a 50/50 split with somebody whom they are close to, than a stranger.  The higher the social trust levels within a society, the more equitable the splits are in general – in other words, high social trust = treating strangers as if they were friends.

All pretty hum-drum so far; where it gets interesting is when we start looking at the second player, the one who decides to accept the split, or reject it for both of them.

In a low-trust society – think a region with major ethnic conflict – it doesn’t matter how inequitable the split is.  Make it 95/5, and the second player will still accept it.  In such societies there is no expectation of decent behaviour, whereareas in high-trust societies we find it downright offensive.  I would rather deny you $95 for the cost of $5, because you’re acting like a jerk!

So how does this intersect with testosterone?  We all know that testosterone is correlated to aggression, but what does this mean?

The expected result – and the one “demonstrated” by this study(1), – is that high testosterone reduces generosity.  After all, Alpha Males are all jerks, right?  Right?


Allow me to break down why this study can be roundly ignored.

  1. The participants all “knew” that they were getting testosterone, thus re-framing the experiment due to their new expectations.  Certainly, there was a control group receiving a placebo – but that doesn’t change the fundamental shift of the experiment.  It was no longer about societal trust and the UG, the UG was simply a format for a competitive game of strategic, hierarchical combat: even the placebo group approaced this as a strategy game, over-thinking and becoming analytical.  They might as well have been measuring aggressiveness and chess-playing – you can forget about the UG entirely!
  2. Their methodology prevented face-to-face confrontation, which is the whole point of the UG: “All participants were asked to make proposals as DM1s and to identify their minimum their acceptable offers as DM2s. At the end of the experiment, payment was determined by randomly assigning each person to the role of DM1 or DM2 for each decision.” This again turns things towards the strategy element, rather than the trust element
  3. To further reduce trust “the sample was ethnically diverse (Asian 44%, Caucasian 36%, Hispanic 8%, Other/no data 12%).”  A properly run UG either tests for inter-racial behaviour, or controls for this factor by running it with a mono-racial group.
  4. They refer to the opening bids as measuring “generosity”, when they could equally well be labelled as “fear of reprisal.” A Ukrainian peasant might offer a Mongol warrior a 50/50 split – but that doesn’t necessarily mean that he’s generous.

Long story short, you really must admire the author’s cleverness: they got exactly the result they wanted.

So in our Quest for Truth we must reach a bit further.  Certainly, testosterone is going to affect the UG – but how?  To find the answer we turn to Terence C. Burnham(2) (even if he also tends to vilify our Precious Bodily Fluids).

For subjects with above-average testosterone, 45% rejected the $5 offer versus 7% of the men with below-average testosterone. Of the seven men with the highest testosterone levels, five rejected $5, whereas only one of the 19 men with the lowest testosterone levels rejected $5.

It is also possible to examine the relationship between ultimatum game offers and testosterone levels. Table 2 summarizes the finding that men who offered $25 out of $40 had higher average testosterone levels than those who offered $5 out of $40, but this difference is not significant at the p=0.05 level.

In other words, if the second player is high-testosterone, he is definitely less likely to put up with rudeness from player one.  But when player one has high testosterone… there is no measurable difference in his behaviour.

To bring this all together, high testosterone men are the rule-enforcers of society.  They’re the ones who call out people on their shenanigans – who chase down the criminal, or tell the idiot to shut up.  However, that doesn’t mean that they’re more aggressive, as it’s typically understood; they’re more likely to enforce the rules, yes, but they’re not more likely to violate them.  They’re less “generous” – in other words, they’re less likely to suck-up to strangers – but they are not more likely to violate norms and standards in the first place.

Try explaining to a feminist, the next time she complains about “Rape Culture”; that the solution is higher testosterone amongst the majority of decent men.

Finally – the Social Wonders of testosterone established – let’s look at how it’s generally perceived… by women (bold emphasis added).

Christoph Eisenegger from the University of Zurich tested this folk wisdom by enrolling 60 women in a double-blind randomised controlled trial. They were randomly given either a 0.5 milligram drop of testosterone or a placebo. He only recruited women because previous research shows exactly how much testosterone you need to have an effect, and how long it takes to do so. We don’t know that for men.

Overall, Eisenegger found that women under the influence of testosterone actually offered more money to their partners than those who received the placebo. The effect was statistically significant and it’s exactly the opposite of the selfish, risk-taking, antagonistic behaviour that stereotypes would have us predict.

Those behaviours only surfaced if women thought they had been given testosterone. Those women made lower offers than their peers who believed they had tasted a placebo, regardless of which drop they had been given. The amazing thing is that this negative ‘imagined’ effect actually outweighed the positive ‘real’ one. On average, a drop of testosterone increased a proposer’s offer by 0.6 units, but belief in the hormone’s effects reduced the offer by 0.9 units.

You read that right, people; women think that testosterone is what makes people unpleasant, but it turns out that it’s testosterone’s deficit which leads to the misery of the modern workplace.

Shoot – how often have you heard a woman say how much she hates working with women?  Despite the perceptions, testosterone=teamwork.

[Edit: No Ma’am wrote about the social effects here.]

3. The Mounting Evidence

With all of that, we have a couple of priors that will influence how we treat any studies claiming low testosterone:

  1. There is plenty of anecdotal evidence of society-wide low-testosterone (the plural of anecdote may not be “fact”, but it is “Bayesian Prior”).
  2. There is a cultural prejudice against testosterone – that it leads to violence, that lowered rates of it would somehow be good for society – thus a lack of interest in studying it.

I could also add “3. There is generally more interest and funding for women’s health than men’s health,” but I think I’ve done enough already.  So what do we have as evidence?

Well, paywalls, mostly.

A Cohort Effect on Serum Testosterone Levels in Finnish Men (3):

A Population-Level Decline in Serum Testosterone Levels in American Men (4):

Thankfully Reuters has a article summing it up (H/T to Washington’s Blog – both of the following links are from him):

A new study has found a “substantial” drop in U.S. men’s testosterone levels since the 1980s, but the reasons for the decline remain unclear. This trend also does not appear to be related to age.

The average levels of the male hormone dropped by 1 percent a year, Dr. Thomas Travison and colleagues from the New England Research Institutes in Watertown, Massachusetts, found. This means that, for example, a 65-year-old man in 2002 would have testosterone levels 15 percent lower than those of a 65-year-old in 1987. This also means that a greater proportion of men in 2002 would have had below-normal testosterone levels than in 1987.

Men’s Health:

In the summer of 2006, Travison attended an Endocrine Society meeting where another researcher, Antti Perheentupa M.D., Ph.D., from the University of Turku, in Finland, presented evidence of a similar decline. The Finnish results suggested the change was happening among younger men, too. A man born in 1970 had about 20 percent less testosterone at age 35 than a man of his father’s generation at the same age. “When I saw another group reproducing our results,” says Travison, “that was convincing to me that we were seeing a true biological change over time, as opposed to just some measurement error.”

Quite the substantial effect… and yet so little information in the public sphere.  As for the cause of this dropping testosterone?  Nobody quite knows.  From a journal discussing study (4), amongst others:

This population-level declinein testosterone concentrations in men is not explained fully by the usual suspects: increasing body mass index and prevalence of obesity, certain other co-morbid conditions, or decreasing incidence of smoking…

Speculation ranges from CFCs, to plastics, to women’s birth-control being urinated into the water supply.  Culture and evolutionary pressure may provide partial answers, but given the seemingly worldwide incidence of this phenomenon (I was only able to confirm Finland and the United Staes), something more is likely at play.

This is both a real phenomeon, and a dangerous one – not only for the health of individual men, but for society as a whole.  And yet we live in a world where a woman who wants to be a man is more likely to be on testosterone replacement therapy (TRT) than a man who actually needs it.

So what are you going to do about it?

Natural Solutions

It turns out that there’s quite a bit you can do in your personal life. [Edit: Heartiste does a better job here.]

1. Fix your diet.

Soy – if you didn’t already know – is chock full of estrogen, and it’s in just about every pre-processed food, thanks to those vegetarian loonies.  Not to mention dozens of preservatives chemicals, most of which we didn’t evolve with.  Furthermore, the high rate of carbs in the modern diet lead to obesity, which leads to decreased testosterone.  Speaking of which…

3. Work Out

And by this I mean weightlifting – not endless marathons (though there’s nothing wrong with a good jog).  Quite frankly, you should already be doing this, so I won’t harp on it.

2. Supplements

Vtiamin D, Calcium, Zinc, and Ginseng are supposed to help, but I am not an expert.

4. Lifestyle

It is a basic fact of reality that the way you behave determines the way you feel, and testosterone levels have been shown to correlate with major events in one’s life.  Something as simple as smiling for thirty seconds will have a noticeable improvement on your mood.  And if that can have an effect, what do you think being stoop-shouldered and kowtowing to Corporate Masters is going to do to you?

Same thing goes for the people you associate with.  There’s an old saying, “You are the average of your five closest friends.” Hang out with winners, and you’ll be a winner.  Hang out with a bunch of potheads who never accomplish anything, and, well…

Also, stop jerking off to internet porn. [Edit: my bad, that’s a dopamine response you’re screwing up, not a testosterone one. Link.  H/T PUA Revolution]

But while all this will help, it’s impossible to live perfectly “naturally” – Bold & Determined pointed out in the above link.  If you are a North American or European man living in the 21st Century, then you have abnormally low testosterone, given your genetic makeup… even if you were lucky enough to be born with high innate levels.

Let me tell you a story.

Back when I lived in Hamilton, the city where my family originally immigrated to, I was walking down the street one day and an old man stopped me.  I was wearing my Commissionaire Uniform at the time, and he pointed at my name tag.

“Aurini?” he asked, “Are you by any chance related to Leo Aurini?”

“Leo – he was my great grandfather!  He was a huge part of the reason I joined the military, he served as a Chief Petty Officer during World War 2.”

“I used to work for him at the steel mill,” he mused, “He was a very scary man.  A very fair man.  But a scary one.”

I’ve been blessed genetically.  I like to think I’m pretty badass – but I don’t hold a candle up to my ancestors.  My great-grandfather was hard.


At the beginning of this article I mentioned that I’d received a sample from AndroPlus; I’d been meaning to look into TRT for a while, and they contacted me at the perfect time.  Now, I am not a doctor; I haven’t done independent testing, and I am not an expert on body-building.  But I can tell you the following:

  • I am more alert; I feel braced for action.
  • I sleep better.
  • I have more energy for working out.
  • I am less prone to depression.
  • I am more cheerful.
  • Both my sex-drive and acne have returned to where they were at 25.

TRT may not be a youth-serum exactly, but it’s pretty darned close.

Andro-Plus is a topical cream – slow release – with a 5% mixture.  You may qualify for TRT with your medical plan, but from what I understand they’ll usually start you on a lower dosage (the good stuff is reserved for the aforementioned FtM transsexuals).  5% is effective, but it is not a body-building dosage – in other words, you shouldn’t have to worry about damaging your natural testosterone, or amplifying your estrogen production (both risks of steroid abuse – while steroids can be done safely, they require a great deal of scientific background).  From my experience, Andro-Plus is safe, it is effective, and it, or something like it, is necessary for your health.

I heartily endorse this product (and yes, it shipped to Canada without problem); $100 may seem pricey, but that’s for a six-month supply.  Click the image below to check out Andro-Plus now.




1. Testosterone Administration Decreases Generosity in the Ultimatum Game
Paul J. Zak mail, Robert Kurzban, Sheila Ahmadi, Ronald S. Swerdloff, Jang Park, Levan Efremidze, Karen Redwine, Karla Morgan, William Matzner

2. High-testosterone men reject low ultimatum game offers
Terence C. Burnham

3. A Cohort Effect on Serum Testosterone Levels in Finnish Men
Antti Perheentupa, Juuso Mäkinen, Tiina Laatikainen, Matti Vierula, Niels Skakkebaek, Anna-Maria Andersson, Jorma Toppari

4. A Population-Level Decline in Serum Testosterone Levels in American Men
Thomas G. Travison et al. The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism January 1, 2007 vol. 92 no. 1 196-202

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Davis M.J. Aurini

Trained as a Historian at McMaster University, and as an Infantry soldier in the Canadian Forces, I'm a Scholar, Author, Film Maker, and a God fearing Catholic, who loves women for their illogical nature.

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35 Responses

  1. Carnivore says:

    You may have a leg up already – there is some evidence that smoking raises T levels.

    Roid rage is a fallacy, made popular by the media to boost support when Imperial DC decided to make steroids a Schedule III controlled substance. Testosterone has a calming/feel-good effect. Low T is one reason grumpy old men are grumpy. Healthy men are fortunate to have an order of magnitude more of the stuff than women.

  2. Victor Pride says:

    Good article, friend. Very informative. Testosterone is just plain old necessary to be be happy.

  3. CoffeeCrazed says:

    Wish I could find the link but I saw study results that showed testosterone as having a very leveling effect on aggression. Similar to what you cited, but sounded more definitive. I think it would be similar to giving stimulants to a hyperactive kid, or how coffee calls us down – less internal conflict.

  4. roe says:

    This is great stuff, Davis. Someone should take a survey of the t-levels of Japan’s Herbivore Men – they seem to bear all the hallmarks of low-T (passive attitude, no interest in women).

    Ed: given the edit I posted above about masturbation affecting seratonin, I wouldn’t be surprised to find zero correlation (a correlation, instead, perhaps, between introversion and herbivory – ie, shut-ins are more likely to download porn); then again, I wouldn’t be surprised if they *were* correlated, either.

    Hmm, I should ask Observer Watches if there is a similar phenomenon in Singapore.

  5. Jeb says:

    Great article!

    Here’s another on the same subject:

    Testosterone: Hormone of the Gods” – by Darren Blacksmith

  6. earl says:

    I’ve been trying to find anything I can that helps with testosterone. Besides eating better, supplements, and weightlifting…I found going rounds with a punching bag really helps. When I tell people how much I like it, they think it is because I’m angry. I’ve found it actually keeps my anger and many other emotions in check…or lowers what faggotry I may want to display.

  7. Shenpen says:

    If you get TRT, won’t your body shut down testosterone production thus you will be dependent on that therapy for your whole life? This is why I don’t want it. What if one day I live too far from civilization, or I am poor, or civ collapses or government bans it or whatever? Would you really base your well being for the rest of your life on the frequent administration of a medicine if you have another choice, like people with diabetes depending on insulin shots? Really? Choose this? I would rather lift, eat meat and look into herbal supplements.

    Ed: That’s what I was talking about in re to bodybuilding at the end; did you read the entire thing? TRT is a medically approved therapy, and I am no medical expert, so in this case I’m trusting the authorities. I’m not convinced you’re being a genuine arguer here.

  8. Jeremy says:

    Ugh, I hate pharmaceutical endorsements in the manosphere. Why should I need a pill to replace what my grandparents had?

    IMO, Testosterone is a hormone that the body produces in response to perceived stress or perceived future need. America up until the late 1970s was little more than a constant string of challenges for the population.

    First, there was the frontier. Yep, lots of T, hard and short lives.

    After the frontier, there was the civil war. Again, lots of T, hard and short lives.

    After the civil war, there was the REAL settlement of the frontier and the “reconstruction” of the south. Not as hard a life, but lots of work to be done, lots of T.

    After that, there was essentially WW1. America didn’t participate too much in it, but world wars tend to get men going. Lots of T.

    After WW1, we had the 20s, and the beginnings of a substantial drop in maleness in America with the introduction of prohibition. Still lots of T because prohibition essentially encouraged everyone to be a lawbreaker.

    After the 20s, we had the great depression, lots of challenges to keeping things going, so lots of T.

    After the depression, we had world war 2, enough said.

    After WW2 we had… well not much for a while, until, wait, the space program and a shot at landing on the moon. Lots of male engineers and lots of individual investment in STEM education, lots of T.

    After we went to the moon, we retreated to low earth orbit.

    We haven’t had a major war.
    We haven’t had a major challenge.

    Result? Maleness and testosterone retreated.

    Men need to challenge themselves, if no one else will.

  9. Jeremy says:

    I should have also thrown in the cold war and the massive defense research that went on from the end of WW2 till about the late 80s. That effort dwarfed the space program, still lots of T, lots of male STEM investment.

  10. Jeremy says:

    In fact, the more I think on this, the more I realize that maleness in general requires a challenge. Maleness cannot exist where challenge does not. The more challenge we remove from our lives, the lower our T can be expected to be, and the less maleness in general we can expect in society.

    Look at how comfortable our lives have become. They’ve become so comfortable and easy that the greatest challenge people have on a daily lives is whether or not they order delivery from pizza hut or round table. We look at people who jump out of airplanes as adrenaline junkies, when in reality they’ve probably got a more healthy body chemistry than we do, and their extreme sports are THERAPY, not simply a risky behavior.

  11. earl says:

    Challenge or conflict.

    When either presents itself…the default decision for guys now is to run instead of fighting it.

  12. Fred says:

    Did you have blood work done before and after you used this product? Do you continue to use this product for life now or only for this one time?
    As far as how T treatment works…It doesn’t matter what the dose of testosterone is……any exogenous testosterone WILL shut down your own natural production. Hormones operate on a feedback loop and your body always tries to level itself out. Once your body detects an increase in test it will shut down natural supply. Also it is very normal for your body to convert this test into DHT and estrogen. Will your estrogen levels climb too high from a small dose? For most people the answer is no. But I know for a fact that for some people yes.

  13. Aurini says:


    No, I have more respect for mechanics than doctors, and most mechanics are idiots. Ergo, I avoid doctors, and my health seems to be better off for it.

    Yes, I do – mixing up the schedule. Life, think vitamin supplements.

  14. Fred says:

    @ Aurini

    You dont get your blood work when using it? Thats not a good idea.

    This is your hormones. You need to know what all your hormone levels are at.

  15. Ironthumb says:

    You can tell a lot about the product by the company and its people.

    The people from A+ also proposed business with me and they were very professional that the fact that their product actually works made it seem like it was only a bonus
    Yes A+ works without a doubt

  16. Aurini says:

    I know they’ve had a couple of issues with the website, but they’re a small group of guys who are working on this part-time – they aren’t amazon with hundreds of employees managing their servers. And despite the occasional issue, they’ve always made good with their customers.

    At the end of the day I’m interested in their product, and their ethics – not their ability to get the customer-service aspect of their site to be perfect. And product/ethics wise, I am aware of no complaints.

  17. Ironthumb says:

    100% correct.
    But I am sure A+ is gonna be big
    -they have perfect customer service and client relations.
    Good business ethics = reliability = profits
    I am happy for Noah and his comrades.

    And the fact that you said they are just working part-time makes it more impressive.

    BTW thanks for responding to my email, sir!

  18. Je vais terminer de regarder tout cela plus tard

  19. Ferne says:

    Je peux dire que c’est sans mentir du plaisir de visiter ce
    site web

  20. Tim says:

    Put my order in recently after seeing several good reviews on Google, and am familiar with Mr Aurini from Aaron Clancey’s site. I will update with another comment once I have tried it out.

  21. Tim says:

    Well, the cream arrived astonishingly quickly – I’m in the UK yet it was with me 2 days after ordering.

    I would welcome anyone elses experiences with the cream as there are only three other reviews on Google.

  22. Quel bonheur de regarder ce site

  23. Logan says: is now . Please update the link

  24. Ironthumb says:

    Good news – their still active. I think they just changed the domain for some reason.

    they still send me tubes every year

  25. bebel says:

    Low-T is a symptom not the disease. Prolonged use of any symptom-hiders only worsens any underlying condition like with every medication. Treat heavy metal and parasite toxicity instead, well that’s not 30 minutes but 2-3 years of hard learning and suffering (docs who say it’s shorter are lying). This is what separates the alpha from the rest. So, Man, are you ready for the red pill?

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