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Fountain of Youth Technologies - Doctor's Just For Women Support Gel - 4 oz. (formerly Testosterone Gel Liposome)

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Fountain of Youth Technologies - Doctor's Just For Women Support Gel - 4 oz. (formerly Testosterone Gel Liposome)

  • Code#:59938
  • Manufacturer:Fountain of Youth Technologies
  • Size/Form:4  oz.
  • Packaged Ship Weight:0.25

Fountain of Youth Technologies Doctor's Just for Women Support Gel - 4 oz. (118 ml.)

Fountain of Youth Technologies Doctor's Just for Women Support Gel was formerly known as Just For Women Testosterone Gel Time Released Liposome. Fountain of Youth Technologies Doctor's Just for Women Support Gel  is the first Support Gel designed just for Women. This safe, yet extremely potent and effective homeopathic gel passes through the skin directly into the blood stream. Doctor's

Those looking for a non-prescription alternative to help support the varied needs of women and those customers who were previously pleased with Doctor’s Testosterone Gel For Women, Fountain of Youth Technologies suggests you try new and improved Doctor's Just For Women Support Gel. Fountain of Youth Technologies Doctor's Just For Women Support Gel is specially formulated Just for Women!

A Woman's Guide to Testosterone

Your biology teacher may have called testosterone the male sex hormone, but women produce this substance, too. Testosterone, manufactured by the ovaries and adrenal glands, fuels a woman's sex drive. That's why doctors often prescribe testosterone supplements—along with hormone- replacement therapy (HRT)—for postmenopausal women who complain of flagging libidos. But it isn't clear whether most postmenopausal women need testosterone supplementation or can benefit from it. I think it's a myth that testosterone declines with age in all menopausal women, says Peter R. Casson, M.D., assistant professor in the department of obstetrics and gynecology in the division of reproductive endocrinology and infertility at Baylor College of Medicine in Houston, who is studying testosterone-replacement therapy for women. He has found little evidence that a woman produces significantly less testosterone after natural menopause. And there's little evidence that testosterone supplements will enhance her sex drive or offer other benefits, he says. If a woman's sex drive is waning after menopause, it could be for any number of reasons, including assorted psychological ones, he notes. On the other hand, there is plenty of evidence that a woman who has had her uterus and her ovaries removed—and gone through the surgical menopause that follows—will see a steep decline in testosterone production. Since the ovaries produce testosterone, levels plummet after the surgery. Some studies do show that, in these circumstances, testosterone supplements help improve sex drive and may alleviate some menopausal symptoms.

But there's still a problem. These studies have looked at the effects of very high doses of testosterone, far higher than a woman would naturally produce, says Dr. Casson. At these levels, testosterone supplements may wreak havoc with a woman's cholesterol levels, causing growth of facial hair, acne, and other unhappy side effects. The testosterone pills usually prescribed for women may also have the potential to cause liver dysfunction, he says. A number of research centers, including Dr. Casson's, are now studying the risks and benefits of a low-dose testosterone patch for women who have had their uteruses and ovaries removed. One of the benefits of the patch is that it delivers testosterone in a fashion that doesn't affect the liver. What to do until the results are in? If you have had both your uterus and ovaries removed and can trace a dip in libido to surgery, Dr. Casson suggests that you wait before you even consider trying testosterone. And he has another suggestion. The drop in estrogen production following surgical menopause can cause vaginal dryness, which can also interfere with sex drive. Since hormone-replacement therapy can alleviate the dryness and may help boost libido, consider HRT before you consider testosterone, Dr. Casson says. If you try HRT, still have a problem, and want to give testosterone a shot, make sure that your doctor prescribes the lowest dose. And ask your doctor to check your cholesterol every six months and your liver function every year, Dr. Casson recommends. Testosterone replacement should be limited to women who have had their ovaries and uteruses removed, who are on good hormone-replacement regimens, and who are still having problems, he says. Even then, they should get a low dose of testosterone. In the Emory study, doctors are screening out men with prostate cancer, BPH, and high risk of :" ":.D., head of the study and associate professor of medicine in the university's geriatrics division. During the study, she and her colleagues regularly tested volunteers' prostate-specific antigen and cholesterol levels.

Testosterone replacement will probably never be as widespread among men as hormone-replacement therapy is among women because many men see no noticeable change in testosterone production until they are well into their seventies, says Dr. Slater. For most men, it's never a problem, agrees Dr. Tenover. Whether testosterone deficiency is a problem for many women isn't yet clear. Since testosterone also drives the female libido, doctors often prescribe testosterone supplements, along with hormone-replacement therapy, for postmenopausal women who complain of flagging sex drive. But the evidence that women produce less testosterone after menopause is shaky, says Peter R. Casson, M.D., assistant professor in the department of obstetrics and gynecology in the division of reproductive endocrinology and infertility at Baylor College of Medicine in Houston, who is studying testosterone supplementation among women. And the long-term benefits of doling out the supplements remain to be seen, he says.

Age Protector's Profile
Adjusting to Hormone -Replacement Therapy

Karen Giblin was in her early forties when she checked into the hospital for a hysterectomy and an ovariectomy. She was prepared for the surgery, but not for what followed. "A few days after the surgery, I was having hot flashes, night sweats, chills, and heart palpitations," recalls Giblin, who lives in Ridgefield, Connecticut.

Giblin's surgery, which involved removing both her uterus and her ovaries, had triggered what's called surgical, or immediate, menopause. Women who go through natural menopause often have hot flashes and night sweats, too, caused by the drop in estrogen production, but they usually don't have the extreme symptoms that come with the abrupt surgical menopause. When it's happening naturally, women see a more gradual decline in estrogen production than those who go through the immediate version. A woman's ovaries produce the lion's share of estrogen, so estrogen levels crash after the kind of surgery that Giblin had.

To alleviate Giblin's symptoms, her doctor prescribed estrogen-replacement therapy (ERT) just before she left the hospital. When she got home, though, Giblin realized that the dose wasn't right. She was still experiencing chills, memory loss, hot flashes—and her heart was racing. She called her doctor, who adjusted the dose.

"It took me about a year to get the proper dose," says Giblin, whose experience led her to start an educational and support program for menopausal women called PRIME PLUS/Red Hot Mamas Menopause Management Education program. It's now offered in more than 35 hospitals and in various HMOs and medical practices nationwide. More than five years after her surgery, Giblin still takes ERT—for the heart and bone protection it affords and to improve her quality of life. Now that the dose is right, she says, she no longer has any noticeable side effects.

Hormone-replacement therapy (HRT) is similar to ERT, but instead of using just estrogen, the formulation includes a synthetic version of the female sex hormone progesterone. But HRT may also require some adjustment, Giblin says. The synthetic progesterone leaves some women feeling queasy and bloated and can trigger monthly vaginal bleeding. But changes in dosage and formulation can ease and even eliminate these side effects, she says.

Your physician should be able to tailor the ERT or HRT to your needs and how you're feeling, she says. You should definitely talk to your doctor if you're having side effects.

Suggested Use

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Apply 1/4 to 1/2 tsp. daily to clean and dry skin on intended area 10 minutes to 1 hour prior to physical activity or as directed by your qualified health care provider May also be applied first thing in the morning or prior to bed as needed. Not a lubricant. Not for oral use.

For use by adults only. Do not use if pregnant or nursing. Keep this and all medications out of the reach of children. Do not use if safety seal is missing or broken.

Deionized Purified Water, Iporuru (Amazon Rainforest Herbal Discovery), Chuchuhuasi (Amazon Rainforest Herbal Discovery), Mucuna Pruriens Extract, DHEA, GABA, Saw Palmetto Extract, Chrysin, Epimedium Grandiflorum Extract, Tribulus Terrestris Extract, Ginkgo Biloba Extract, Aloe Vera 200X (Micronized), Diindoylmethane, Vitex Agnus Castus (Chasteberry), Calcium D Glucarate, Safflower Oil, Almond Oil, Avocado Oil, Lecithin, Rheosol, Uniphen.

Average Rating

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100%1 out of 1 reviewers would recommend this product to a friend.
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By DR JULIE ANN (Celebration , FL )

Awesome product--brought energy and stamina back that I thought were gone and I would have to live middle age through the change of life dragging all the time and tired mentally, physically, and emotionally.

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Disclaimer: The views and opinions expressed by contributors of the product reviews are their own and not necessarily those of does not endorse or imply any medical claims from these reviews. These reviews should not be taken as recommendations but rather customer opinions of the products that they may or may not have used. Reviews are not intended as a substitute for appropriate medical care or advice and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. Read the full product reviews disclaimer here.

Manufacturer Info

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P.O. Box 608
Millersport, OH,
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About Fountain of Youth Technologies

Fountain of Youth Technologies, Inc. is dedicated to creating natural products to improve quality of life and to restore natural balance. Our industry leading research team, personally selected by Dr. Charles Mesko, is a brilliant, talented, and dedicated group of research scientists and industry leading natural doctors possessing an amazing wealth of knowledge, experience and insight. Dr. Mesko is recognized internationally for inventing and developing safe and very effective products. Fountain of Youth Technologies, Inc., markets patented herbal formulas and patent-pending transdermal homeopathic gels and creams featured in industry leading publications, on television, radio and sold on the internet.


*The products and the claims made about specific products on or through this site have not been evaluated by or the United States Food and Drug Administration and are not approved to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent disease. The information provided on this site is for informational purposes only and is not intended as a substitute for advice from your physician or other health care professional or any information contained on or in any product label or packaging. You should not use the information on this site for diagnosis or treatment of any health problem or for prescription of any medication or other treatment. You should consult with a health care professional before starting any diet, exercise or supplementation program, before taking any medication, or if you have or suspect you might have a health problem.

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