Bad Cum means poor Mens health: Men's Health, connected to the sperm quality
Having poor sperm quality men were more likely to have high blood pressure, heart disease, skin diseases and endocrine diseases, a new study suggests.
According to Dr. Michael Eisenberg, assistant professor of urology and director of male reproductive medicine and surgery at Stanford University, who led the study, the problem is probably genetic.
About 15 percent of all couples have fertility problems, and in half of the cases the male partner sperm deficits, "Eisenberg said today.
"We need to pay more attention to the millions of men infertility is a warning. Reading problems can lead to health problems in general."
Men's health worsens with age. "But here, as signs of problems in young men in their 30s," says Eisenberg.
Published in the journal Fertility and Sterility, the study examined data from more than 9,000 men with fertility problems 1994-2011 to determine the cause of their infertility. With an average age of 38, most men were very young, and she started families.
The researchers studied the characteristics such as volume, concentration and motility of sperm sample usually by the men provided, reported the Financial Express.
The results show that almost half of the men had abnormal sperm or semen, and most had no obvious health problems.
However, 44 percent of the men had other health problems that fertility performed in addition to the problem in the clinic. Men with certain diseases of the circulatory system, including hypertension, vascular disease and heart disease had abnormal rates of sperm defects, reports the Daily Mail.
"For example, 56 percent of people without hypertension had normal semen quality but only 45 percent of men with hypertension had normal semen quality," said Dr. Eisenberg.
"The health of the people is closely correlated with sperm quality," he said. "Given the high incidence of infertility, we need to have a broader vision. How do we treat infertility in men, also to assess your overall health."
Studies have shown that genes may be involved, but that does not necessarily mean that it is a hereditary problem.
"Are the last 15 percent of the human genome involved in male reproduction, it is conceivable that other health problems are also associated with defects in fertility," Eisenberg said.