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Effects of a low-energy diet on sexual function and lower urinary tract symptoms in obese men

Objective: Abdominal obesity and type 2 diabetes mellitus are associated with erectile and urinary dysfunction in men. The extent to which sexual function and lower urinary tract symptoms (LUTSs) are improved by weight loss remains unclear. Subjects: We compared the effects of 8 weeks of a low-calor... Full description

Journal Title: International journal of obesity : journal of the International Association for the Study of Obesity 2010, Vol.34(9), pp.1396-1403
Main Author: Khoo , J.
Other Authors: Piantadosi , C. , Worthley , S. , Wittert , G.A.
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Men
ID: ISSN: 0307-0565
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recordid: faoagrisUS201301920963
title: Effects of a low-energy diet on sexual function and lower urinary tract symptoms in obese men
format: Article
creator:
  • Khoo , J.
  • Piantadosi , C.
  • Worthley , S.
  • Wittert , G.A.
subjects:
  • Hormone Secretion
  • Sexual Behavior
  • Testosterone
  • Urinary Tract Diseases
  • Weight Loss
  • Noninsulin-Dependent Diabetes Mellitus
  • Men
  • Prostate Gland
  • Abdominal Fat
  • Low Calorie Diet
  • Lower Urinary Tract Diseases
  • Sexual Function
ispartof: International journal of obesity : journal of the International Association for the Study of Obesity, 2010, Vol.34(9), pp.1396-1403
description: Objective: Abdominal obesity and type 2 diabetes mellitus are associated with erectile and urinary dysfunction in men. The extent to which sexual function and lower urinary tract symptoms (LUTSs) are improved by weight loss remains unclear. Subjects: We compared the effects of 8 weeks of a low-calorie diet using meal replacements (Kicstart) on insulin sensitivity, plasma testosterone levels, erectile function (measured by the five-item version of the International Index of Erectile Function, IIEF-5), sexual desire (measured by the Sexual Desire Inventory, SDI) and LUTS (measured by the International Prostate Symptom Score, IPSS), in abdominally obese (body mass index >or= 30 kg m−2, waist circumference (WC) >or= 102 cm) men (mean age 49.7 years) with uncomplicated diet or oral hypoglycemic-treated type 2 diabetes mellitus (n=19) or without type 2 diabetes mellitus (n=25), with a control group of nondiabetic men (n=26) with similar body mass index and WC. Results: Weight loss of ~10% was significantly associated with increased insulin sensitivity, plasma testosterone levels, IIEF-5 and SDI scores, as well as reduced WC and IPSS scores, in diabetic as well as nondiabetic men. The degree of weight loss was significantly associated with improvements in plasma testosterone levels (r=−0.34), erectile function (r=−0.26) and LUTS (r=0.65). Reduction in LUTS was significantly associated with increased plasma testosterone (r=−0.35), erectile function (r=−0.42) and sexual desire (r=−0.40). Conclusions: Diet-induced weight loss significantly and rapidly improves sexual function, and reduces LUTS, in obese middle-aged men with or without diabetes. ; Includes references ; p. 1396-1403.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0307-0565
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 03070565
  • 0307-0565
url: Link


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titleEffects of a low-energy diet on sexual function and lower urinary tract symptoms in obese men
creatorKhoo , J. ; Piantadosi , C. ; Worthley , S. ; Wittert , G.A.
ispartofInternational journal of obesity : journal of the International Association for the Study of Obesity, 2010, Vol.34(9), pp.1396-1403
identifierISSN: 0307-0565
subjectHormone Secretion ; Sexual Behavior ; Testosterone ; Urinary Tract Diseases ; Weight Loss ; Noninsulin-Dependent Diabetes Mellitus ; Men ; Prostate Gland ; Abdominal Fat ; Low Calorie Diet ; Lower Urinary Tract Diseases ; Sexual Function
descriptionObjective: Abdominal obesity and type 2 diabetes mellitus are associated with erectile and urinary dysfunction in men. The extent to which sexual function and lower urinary tract symptoms (LUTSs) are improved by weight loss remains unclear. Subjects: We compared the effects of 8 weeks of a low-calorie diet using meal replacements (Kicstart) on insulin sensitivity, plasma testosterone levels, erectile function (measured by the five-item version of the International Index of Erectile Function, IIEF-5), sexual desire (measured by the Sexual Desire Inventory, SDI) and LUTS (measured by the International Prostate Symptom Score, IPSS), in abdominally obese (body mass index >or= 30 kg m−2, waist circumference (WC) >or= 102 cm) men (mean age 49.7 years) with uncomplicated diet or oral hypoglycemic-treated type 2 diabetes mellitus (n=19) or without type 2 diabetes mellitus (n=25), with a control group of nondiabetic men (n=26) with similar body mass index and WC. Results: Weight loss of ~10% was significantly associated with increased insulin sensitivity, plasma testosterone levels, IIEF-5 and SDI scores, as well as reduced WC and IPSS scores, in diabetic as well as nondiabetic men. The degree of weight loss was significantly associated with improvements in plasma testosterone levels (r=−0.34), erectile function (r=−0.26) and LUTS (r=0.65). Reduction in LUTS was significantly associated with increased plasma testosterone (r=−0.35), erectile function (r=−0.42) and sexual desire (r=−0.40). Conclusions: Diet-induced weight loss significantly and rapidly improves sexual function, and reduces LUTS, in obese middle-aged men with or without diabetes. ; Includes references ; p. 1396-1403.
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titleEffects of a low-energy diet on sexual function and lower urinary tract symptoms in obese men
descriptionObjective: Abdominal obesity and type 2 diabetes mellitus are associated with erectile and urinary dysfunction in men. The extent to which sexual function and lower urinary tract symptoms (LUTSs) are improved by weight loss remains unclear. Subjects: We compared the effects of 8 weeks of a low-calorie diet using meal replacements (Kicstart) on insulin sensitivity, plasma testosterone levels, erectile function (measured by the five-item version of the International Index of Erectile Function, IIEF-5), sexual desire (measured by the Sexual Desire Inventory, SDI) and LUTS (measured by the International Prostate Symptom Score, IPSS), in abdominally obese (body mass index >or= 30 kg m−2, waist circumference (WC) >or= 102 cm) men (mean age 49.7 years) with uncomplicated diet or oral hypoglycemic-treated type 2 diabetes mellitus (n=19) or without type 2 diabetes mellitus (n=25), with a control group of nondiabetic men (n=26) with similar body mass index and WC. Results: Weight loss of ~10% was significantly associated with increased insulin sensitivity, plasma testosterone levels, IIEF-5 and SDI scores, as well as reduced WC and IPSS scores, in diabetic as well as nondiabetic men. The degree of weight loss was significantly associated with improvements in plasma testosterone levels (r=−0.34), erectile function (r=−0.26) and LUTS (r=0.65). Reduction in LUTS was significantly associated with increased plasma testosterone (r=−0.35), erectile function (r=−0.42) and sexual desire (r=−0.40). Conclusions: Diet-induced weight loss significantly and rapidly improves sexual function, and reduces LUTS, in obese middle-aged men with or without diabetes. ; Includes references ; p. 1396-1403.
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abstractObjective: Abdominal obesity and type 2 diabetes mellitus are associated with erectile and urinary dysfunction in men. The extent to which sexual function and lower urinary tract symptoms (LUTSs) are improved by weight loss remains unclear. Subjects: We compared the effects of 8 weeks of a low-calorie diet using meal replacements (Kicstart) on insulin sensitivity, plasma testosterone levels, erectile function (measured by the five-item version of the International Index of Erectile Function, IIEF-5), sexual desire (measured by the Sexual Desire Inventory, SDI) and LUTS (measured by the International Prostate Symptom Score, IPSS), in abdominally obese (body mass index >or= 30 kg m−2, waist circumference (WC) >or= 102 cm) men (mean age 49.7 years) with uncomplicated diet or oral hypoglycemic-treated type 2 diabetes mellitus (n=19) or without type 2 diabetes mellitus (n=25), with a control group of nondiabetic men (n=26) with similar body mass index and WC. Results: Weight loss of ~10% was significantly associated with increased insulin sensitivity, plasma testosterone levels, IIEF-5 and SDI scores, as well as reduced WC and IPSS scores, in diabetic as well as nondiabetic men. The degree of weight loss was significantly associated with improvements in plasma testosterone levels (r=−0.34), erectile function (r=−0.26) and LUTS (r=0.65). Reduction in LUTS was significantly associated with increased plasma testosterone (r=−0.35), erectile function (r=−0.42) and sexual desire (r=−0.40). Conclusions: Diet-induced weight loss significantly and rapidly improves sexual function, and reduces LUTS, in obese middle-aged men with or without diabetes.
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