Saturday, 20 February 2016

Aluminum Increases the Male fertility Problems

In 2003, the Institute de Veille Sanitaire (InVS) already stated that “aluminum can be toxic to plants, animals and man.”
Gold, aluminum ends up on our plates as a food additive. It is used to improve retention, texture, but also the color of the products. To avoid exposure to this metal, limit the consumption of dishes made with industrial additives “E173”.
It is also recommended to avoid paper containers and aluminum for cooking or drinking. Also, read the labels before you buy cosmetics because many of them contain aluminum in their composition.
Soap, toys and toothpaste, causes of male infertility? Not so simple
This is the first time we directly show the effect of several chemical pollutants in household products, on the in vitro mouse sperm, and their mechanism of action.
Although this effect alters two of their essential properties (mobility and activation), both dependent calcium entry into the cell, it does not however prove that exposure in humans inevitably lead to a male sub fertility. 

To better understand the issues of this study, it must be placed in context.

 A decrease in sperm count

Overall, one in seven couples consults because it cannot have children after a year. It’s a lot. In 50% of cases it is a male problem, and for the other half of a female problem, the combination of the two being frequent, close to 60% of cases.

Furthermore, more and more children are born by medically assisted procreation, or 2%.

This allows us to establish that there is an increase in male infertility? It is a debated issue since 1992, or 22 years, when the first serious studies have reported a decline in semen analysis parameters, without one is able to answer clearly.

This has however since been confirmed by many studies showing a decrease in sperm count, mobility and morphology among fertile sperm donors.

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