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Understanding the different causes of male breast enlargement

Posted by on Feb 11, 2016 in Male Breast Enlargement | 0 comments

Male breast enlargement, scientifically known as gynecomastia, typically affects men during their years of puberty. In rare cases, however, adult men can also develop this condition. Enlarged breasts among male may cause body image issues, and may ultimately result in low self esteem and depression. In most cases, gynecomastia is treated either with medications or surgery, which means a person with this condition may also have to deal with added medical costs and possible treatment side-effects.

There are many different causes of male breast enlargement. For those who have developed this condition at an older age, lower testosterone level could be the culprit. Lower testosterone production could be a result of andropause, a phase comparable to menopause among women.

Apart from low testosterone levels, certain medications could also result in gynecomastia. According to www.williamskherkher.com/practice-areas/defective-pharmaceuticals/risperdal/, the use of anti-psychotic drug Risperdal has been associated with several cases of male breast enlargement. In fact, the website of lawyers from Williams Kherkher says that there have been waves of Risperdal users who took legal action against its manufacturer, Johnson & Johnson, due to its failure to warn about the drug’s gynecomastia risk.

Men can also have enlarged breast tissues during their puberty if there is an imbalance between female sex hormones (estrogens) and male sex hormones (androgens). Adolescent males who suffer from gynecomastia might be producing more estrogens than androgens. If this is the cause of a person’s breast enlargement, the condition is considered self-limiting and may go away after a certain period of time.

Male breast enlargement is usually accompanied by tenderness. In severe cases, however, milk discharge (galactorrhea) may also be present. To treat gynecomastia, your doctor might require you to undergo treatment to manage the underlying cause of breast enlargement. Low testosterone level-induced gynecomastia, for instance, might be treated with testosterone supplements. Liposuction, or the removal of breast fat, may also be recommended to reduce the breast size. Ultimately, removal of swollen breast tissue (mastectomy) might be performed to treat gynecomastia.

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Chapter 7 bankruptcy: What’s in it for me?

Posted by on Feb 10, 2016 in Bankruptcy | 0 comments

For those whose financial status is in great disarray, one way to get back on track is through filing for bankruptcy. But no matter how practical, achievable, and logical filing for a bankruptcy is to most circumstances, many are still reluctant in taking this step due to one thing: stigma. Many people still tend to think that someone who filed for bankruptcy was someone who has been irresponsible with his finances. Although this could be true to some, most people are wedged in financial trouble due to many different reasons that they cannot control: sickness, lay-offs, death in the family, divorce.

Depending on your circumstances, there are different types of bankruptcy that can meet your specific needs. For those with no stable income or whose income is below the average, a Chapter 7 bankruptcy would be the best option to get out of debt. With Chapter 7 bankruptcy, an applicant might be able to discharge or “wipe out” certain types of debts, usually the unsecured ones (debts that creditors don’t have a lien on).

According to the website of Raleigh Chapter 7 bankruptcy lawyers at the Bradford Law Offices, PLLC, credit card charges are the most common type of unsecured debt that a Chapter 7 bankruptcy may take care of. Personal loans from family and friends, medical bills, and utility bills are also usually discharged. Penalties arising from auto accidents may also be wiped off, unless it was a result of DUI. In some cases, dishonored checks are also discharged, as long as it is not related to fraud.

One limitation of Chapter 7 bankruptcy, however, is that it cannot protect you from secured debts, or debts with lien. So, filing for Chapter 7 usually will not prevent creditors from repossessing your home, your car, or any of your property used to secure a loan. Also, debts acquired after filing may not be covered by Chapter 7 filing, even if they are unsecured.

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