Low-testosterone (low-T) supplements have become a modern-day buzz topic. On late-night commercials and ads during sporting events, low-T boosters promise to deliver all kinds of benefits.

But do they really work?

If you're on the fence about whether to take one of the many popular low-testosterone solutions, find out if they're the right solution for your needs.

What are the symptoms of low testosterone?

Males typically start to lose testosterone at some point in their 30s. In some cases, this isn't a cause for concern but rather a natural side effect of aging. It's estimated that 2 in 10 men age 60 and older and 3 in 10 men age 70 and older suffer from low testosterone. Overall, experts believe about 2 percent of the population suffers a testosterone deficiency. Since men may be fearful to admit their sexual dysfunction, the total number of low-T sufferers may actually be substantially higher.

Testosterone boosters are typically aimed at a target market between the ages of 30 and 60. And to a great extent, the advertisers