That’s cool. That’s kind of what I thought.
Granted, I’ve been eating a pretty high fat diet to begin with… I just haven’t been as strict as I could be. The plan is to tighten that up and see what that ends up doing.[/quote]
Above 15 to 20 percent of the diet, you’re not going to see significant changes in T levels the more you increase fat.
This I would agree with.[/quote]
That’s interesting too. I figured it would be more linear than that.
So what would you attempt to try to increase it above that point? If it tops out at 15-20 percent, there’s clearly some rate-limiting step going on. What would that be, and how could you attempt to override it?
[I’ll keep trying to answer those questions myself, I just figured I’d ask.]
As far as dietary limiting factors, so far I’ve seen zinc, selenium, cytochrome P-450, and cholesterol (obviously).
I’m not really talking about taking DHEA or LH directly, rather trying to figure out how to “naturally” alter those levels via diet.