June 2, 2021
Attacking masculinity and manhood in general is the modus operandi of today’s public school system, mainstream media and medical establishment.
Law.com, a legal industry news hub, recently published an article equating all alpha men to Donald Trump. The article’s primary premise is that beta males and women are the new leaders of the entire legal industry. Actor Ted Danson made headlines recently when he said “alpha males scare the crap out of me.” But manhood is also facing biological attacks that exist under the radar.
American women gave birth to 3.6 million babies in 2020, a 4% drop from the previous year, according to the Centers for Disease Control. It is the lowest numbers of births in the United States since 1979. The 55.8 births per 1,000 women aged 15-44 is also a record low. Some blame the COVID-19 pandemic for the record-low birth rates last year. But birth rates have declined every year since 2014. Further, teen birth rates have dropped sharply in the last decade, while women overall are waiting longer to have children. Then of course, there is soy, particularly “hidden soy.”
The Food Allergen Labeling and Consumer Protection Act of 2004 mandates that food manufacturers clearly disclose any and all soy and soy-based ingredients on product labels. Virtually all Asian cuisine contains soy products. But many artificial flavorings, broths and vegetable oils contain soy. It takes a conscious, concerted effort to keep soy out of your body.
It’s difficult to find definitive answers as to whether soy effects men’s fertility, testosterone levels, and sex drives. In fact testosterone levels in American men have steadily declined every year since 1999, according to the American Urology Association. The story with soy is both complex and simple.
Several studies say avoid the soy
A 2005 study published in the Journal of Nutrition followed 35 men for 57 days. They were all randomly assigned to drink different types of soy protein products daily. The study concluded that “soy protein, regardless of isoflavone content, decreased DHT (dihydrotestosterone) and DHT/testosterone with minor effects on other hormones, providing evidence for some effects of soy protein on hormones.”
Then there is the 2008 study published in the journal Human Reproduction. It observed 99 infertile men for three months. The study concluded that an inverse relationship between soy intake and infertility exists. In other words, the higher intake of soy and isoflavones, the lower the sperm concentration.
Finally there’s the 2011 case study published in the Journal of Nutrition. A 19-year-old man ate large amounts of soy products to satisfy protein deficiencies due to a pre-existing medical condition. He suddenly suffered from erectile dysfunction and loss of sexual desire. He stopped eating all soy products for one year and everything went back to normal naturally with his sexual function and appetite.
Despite all the foregoing, one meta-analysis of 47 studies in 2010 concluded that “neither soy foods nor isoflavone supplements alter measures of bioavailable [testosterone] concentrations in men.” This study is the one most often cited in mainstream media and public schools. But it’s best to use your won judgment here.
ALPHA men and their diets
Mindset training facilitates your alpha presence. Your Internal Monologue System (IMS) tells you what’s good for you and what is detrimental to mental and physiological health.
The ALPHA by Prodigy Mindset Gym™ is a training regimen that utilizes repetitions for your brain in the same way you use repetitions to build your pectorals and biceps. Mastering the alpha brain wavelength means mastery of yourself, including your diet and overall health.
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