obesity

Obese men are more than three times as likely to have low sperm
counts compared with their normal-weight peers. A study published in the journal Fertility and Sterility showed that the heaviest men were at triple the risk of having a low count of progressively motile sperms — sperms that swim forward in a straight line.
2.      Increased body fat can also contribute to lower testosterone
levels and higher estrogen levels.
3.      Obese men were also 1.6 times more likely than overweight or
normal-weight men to have a high percentage of abnormally shaped sperm.
4.      There is a trend toward increasing likelihood of erectile
dysfunction with increasing BMI.
5.      Obesity is associated with a greater risk of impotence.
6.      Obesity is also associated with metabolic syndrome and
polycystic ovarian disease (PCOD) in women and associated infertility.

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