Male infertility refers to couples living together without taking contraceptive measures for more than two years and having no children. The woman's examination is normal, while the man's examination is abnormal. There are many reasons for male infertility, such as abnormal semen, oligospermia, asthenozoospermia, and abnormal sperm.
Experts pointed out that at present, the quality of sperm in the world is declining rapidly, and oligozoospermia and asthenospermia are high. In this era of electromagnetic radiation and junk food everywhere, men must start from their daily habits.
Developing good habits to prevent male infertility
Prohibition of excessive drinking. Alcohol has a strong stimulating effect on spermatid, which can damage sperm and affect the development of embryos. Long term heavy drinking can lead to decreased male fertility. Experts said that there is now scientific evidence that alcohol can slow down the synthesis of testosterone, affect the normal metabolism of testosterone, cause low gonad function, and affect the production of sperm and the quality of semen.
Be determined to quit smoking. In the impression of most men, smoking is closely related to diseases such as lung cancer and heart disease, but little is known that the nicotine in cigarettes is also a major enemy of sperm production when it damages our respiratory system. Nicotine in cigarettes can kill sperm, causing poor sperm development, an increase in the proportion of deformed and defective sperm, and even causing sudden chromosomal mutations in sperm, resulting in genetic changes.
Wear pants carefully. Not only do expectant fathers need to be aware, but adolescent boys who are developing faster than expected should also not be ignored. Don't wear too tight pants, and of course, don't wear too tight underwear. Tight pants, synthetic materials, and excessively high temperatures have all been shown to affect male reproductive ability. So find a loose cotton boxer shorts!
Monitor weight. BMI (Body Mass Index), also known as Body Mass Index or Body Mass Index, is a number obtained by dividing the weight in kilograms by the square of the height in meters. It is currently a commonly used international standard to measure the degree of obesity and health of the human body. The ideal index for Asians is 18.5 to 22.9, but recent research by scientists has found that obesity not only causes a high incidence of cardiovascular diseases, but also has a huge negative impact on sperm production.