I’m 25 and I haven’t had my menstrual cycle in about 4 months. So I went to my doctor yesterday who did some labs and the only abnormality was my testosterone level which was low at a 28. I had no idea. I’ve been experiencing extreme fatigue, difficulty with weight loss, depression and no libido. Knock on wood I don’t also get the hair loss.
My doctor didn’t really say anything about it other then giving me a pill to try for 7 days to see if I get my menstrual cycle.
Should I be worried? What should I do?
Someone mentioned protein, does that help?
The American Medical Association has estimated that several million US women suffer from a female sexual arousal disorder , though arousal is not at all synonymous with desire, so this finding is of limited relevance to the discussion of libido.  Some specialists claim that women may experience low libido due to some hormonal abnormalities such as lack of luteinising hormone or androgenic hormones, although these theories are still controversial. Also, women commonly lack sexual desire in the period immediately after giving birth . Moreover, any condition affecting the genital area can make women reject the idea of having intercourse . It has been estimated that half of women experience different health problems in the area of the vagina and vulva , such as thinning, tightening, dryness or atrophy . Frustration may appear as a result of these issues and because many of them lead to painful sexual intercourse, many women prefer not having sex at all. Surgery or major health conditions such as arthritis , cancer , diabetes , high blood pressure , coronary artery disease or infertility may have the same effect in women.  Surgery that affects the hormonal levels in women include oophrectomies .
Even though there are all these benefits to adequate vitamin D levels – and there are plenty more – an estimated 77 percent of Americans don’t get enough of it. This makes sense, since we are basically giant hairless apes, and we are supposed to get our vitamin D from our entire body being exposed to the sun for most of the day, every day, causing endogenous vitamin D to be formed under our skin. Since we wear clothes, spend way too much time inside, and constantly slather on sunscreen when we go to the beach, we get only a tiny fraction of the vitamin D we need.