phenosulfothiazine (a red dye)
DEHP (plasticizer for PVC)
Brominated vegetable oil (BVO). Not really a xenoestrogen, but still a bad
chemical. This is used as an emulsifier, to keep artificial flavors from separating
from the liquids. Mountain Dew and other softdrinks have it. BVO occupies
the same receptors designed for iodine, and therefore can create an iodine
deficiency, which leads to goiter, thyroid dysfunction and other maladies.
Wondering why your fat is accumulating and testosterone is low? The culprit could be coming from an external source. Chemicals that enter the body and mimic estrogens are called "xenoestrogens".
Xenoextrogens are chemicals in our environment that mimic estrogens once inside the body. These chemicals come from everyday products such as deoderants, sunscreens, soaps, cleaners, food, and water and more. This is partially the problem for aging men and their typical rise in estrogen. It is a good idea to become familiar with the list (below), and start reading the ingredients lists on foods that you eat, and other products that you use. Avoiding xenoestrogens can help you to maintain a youthful balance between estrogen and testosterone. This is important for both men and women
This is an ongoing list. As more zenoestrogens are discovered, we will try to post them here. In our opinion, antipersperants that contain some form of Aluminum Chorlohydrate are significant contributors to estrogen dominance. They stay on the skin and have ample time to soak into your body. The deoderants (without the antipersperant feature) seem to be better. Going a step further and creating your own deoderant from coconut oil, cornstarch and baking soda seems even better..