Less Semen, Fewer Sperm, Lower Testosterone:
Not only were sperm counts per milliliter of semen down by more than 50 percent since 1973, but total sperm counts were down by almost 60 percent: We are producing less semen, and that semen has fewer sperm cells in it.
… the human race is apparently on a trend line toward becoming unable to reproduce itself. Sperm counts went from 99 million sperm per milliliter of semen in 1973 to 47 million per milliliter in 2011, and the decline has been accelerating. Would 40 more years—or fewer—bring us all the way to zero?
Testosterone levels have also dropped precipitously, with effects beginning in utero and extending into adulthood.
In fact the total loss of the male “Y” chromosome has been in the works for millions of years. When that happens, humans will not lose all its males — it will merely become far more “intersex” than even the most rabid LGBTQS radicals can currently imagine.
Y Chromosomes Are Disappearing Across Human Populations
Young human males are growing more feeble in terms of testosterone levels, sperm counts, semen volumes, muscle mass to fat mass, and by other measures. And they are losing their Y chromosomes in a mosaic pattern, as they age. This loss of the Y chromosome(LOY) seems to contribute to cancer, Alzheimer’s, shorter lifespan, and other degenerative conditions.
… lifetime-acquired loss of chromosome Y (LOY) in blood cells, is associated with all-cause mortality and an increased risk of non-hematological tumors and that LOY could be induced by tobacco smoking. We tested here a hypothesis that men with LOY are more susceptible to AD and show that LOY is associated with AD in three independent studies of different types. __ Dumanski et al in Cell
Fragile Y Hypothesis
The human Y chromosome has been in decline for millions of years. Although some scientists claim that the Y chromosome has found a way to save itself from elimination, other equally astute scientists state that it is only a matter of time before the human male’s bare fingernail-grip on the ledge will slip and lose purchase.
The “fragile Y hypothesis” is a scientific attempt to understand the “ground zero” of this battleground for survival of the human Y chromosome. Rather than proclaiming that “all is well,” or stating that ultimately the human male is doomed, these scientists choose to do the science: observe, test, repeat.
Species evolve in fits and starts, and not in a steady straight-line manner. Humans — particularly less intelligent humans such as journalists — can only understand change through linear trends and extrapolations. But that is not how biology works over the long run. The sooner we break our dependency on the simplistic journalistic point of view — and go straight to the source — the better.
What Will Women Do Without Men?
It is clear that reproductive science is at the verge of a new era, where men will not be needed at all for fertilisation of eggs, or in any phase of human reproduction. Without men, women will develop new tools for sexual fulfillment, and will develop ingenious methods of training that will allow women to partially replace the disappearing armies of male technicians, engineers, mechanics, handymen, and all the tradesmen that allow modern humans in advanced societies to live lives of comfort and plenty.
Human populations will plummet, of course. Entire countries will disappear, modern cities will steadily lose their advanced critical infrastructures and become overgrown with natural plant, animal, and microbial life. The Earth will become a very different planet than the one that has been created primarily by human males.
The decline will not be universal, however. Some more biologically advanced societies will develop ways to save the male “phenotype” even as sperm counts fall, and the Y chromosome fades into oblivion. Societies which maintain their males in the face of such decline will dominate the future, as societies with the most robust male populations have historically tended to dominate.
Hope for the best. Prepare for the worst. It is never too late to have a Dangerous Childhood © .