“You can get past the dead end. You can break through the ceiling. I did and so have countless others.”

Why Men’s Health and Testosterone Is a Great Side Practice

Men’s health clinics are an AWESOME side practice to start for a nurse practitioner. Men’s health and testosterone clinics are very profitable entities. Why do you think so many physicians own them?

Well guess what? You can own one too. It is no different than starting any other type of business. It will take hard work, courage, risk, money, and a drive to succeed. It is totally obtainable!

So, why are men’s health and testosterone clinics such an awesome niche practice? First off, they follow The Elite Nurse Practitioner Model to the T:

  • They can be done part-time. This will allow you to continue working full or part time at your job.
  • They can be operated as a CASH ONLY clinic. My men’s health clinic is cash only and is flourishing in one of the poorest counties in the country! I couldn’t imagine how well it would do in a large metropolitan area…
  • They are cheap to start. A men’s health clinic does not require you to take a small business loan out like every other NP business start up site suggests you need to do. Don’t go into debt! It will only require an initial investment of $5000-$10,000 at the most. Every one of you can save $5000 working as a nurse practitioner. If you can’t, you really should reevaluate your personal finances.
  • The overhead is very low compared to most medical practices. Remember, you will not be accepting insurance, therefore you can automatically wipe away all the expenses that come with that. You need one employee, a small office, and some cheaply obtained supplies. That is it! If you want it to succeed, you will need to invest money into marketing though.
  • A men’s health and testosterone clinic can easily be the first of your multiple side businesses. You will make enough money doing this to invest in other businesses. That will build financial independence and allow you to get out of the rat race modern healthcare has become!

Men’s health and testosterone replacement therapy is also very easy to learn. It is not as difficult as you might think. Remember, all you are doing is REPLACING someone’s endogenous production of testosterone with exogenous testosterone while monitoring levels and making sure they are not having side effects. That is essentially it. It is not complicated.

95% of what you will be treating is:

  • Hypogonadism
  • Erectile Dysfunction

Treating for both is straightforward and any nurse practitioner can learn how to do so.

The best part? You are making an impactful difference in so many men’s lives. You will be improving the quality of your patients’ lives significantly. Men who have low testosterone are depressed, fatigued, they are not motivated and have no sex drive. Many of them are unhappy individuals… This translates into unhappy marriages. You will be saving marriages!

The other best part? A men’s health and testosterone replacement clinic is a FANTASTIC side income. I have paid off my truck and student loans completely from the money I have made from my men’s health practice in just 12 months. I consistently bring in $20,000+ a month working 6-8 hours a week at it. This is not an exaggeration. This was last month, one of my best yet!

This is just one of many side practices available to a nurse practitioner. You could always look into transgender care, medical cannabis, opioid addiction treatment, concierge practices, etc., but I have found men’s health and testosterone replacement to be very rewarding professionally and financially.

The Men’s Health and Testosterone Clinic course will be launching this weekend! I have received word from my editors that it should be completed in the next few days. I will announce the specific details for the course by the end of the week. Stay tuned!

38 Responses

    1. I like the urological guidelines, I just don’t agree with how they define hypogonadism. Assigning a number of 300 total testosterone is ridiculous. I talk about this in the upcoming course actually.

    1. No, its open 5 days a week, I have a MA that does the majority of the work. I am only there 6-8 hours a week to see patients.

        1. Yes, the scope of practice is vague but I confirmed with legal counsel. Check your states regulations.

  1. Hi ! It’s me again ?
    I’m so glad I been following you since the beginning of your journey. Your are very inspiring and encouraging. I bought your book and I love it! I have been researching on how to add men’s health and testosterone to my services. Will this course include step by step on how to do so? Will it also include the protocols for management and the lab work needed to monitor? If so I will purchase that as well! Thank you,

    1. Hi Nikita! Yes, it covers everything you need to know on how to practice men’s health/TRT and how to actually start the practice. If you are just going to add it to your service line, then it would definitely be all you need to do so.

  2. You know, when men have prostate cancer, one of the treatments is to remove all their testosterone.
    Something like 50% of men over 80 have prostate cancer in their gland, just not yet clinically evident, but it is there on pathology.
    I am concerned that giving Testosterone to men may cause these inactive cancers to begin to grow. You might not know who is going to do this, even after it happens, You can always write it off as just coincidence. I don’t think you can know whether you are causing a cancer this way

    1. I talk about this in the course. Look up the prostate saturation model. Most urologists do not believe testosterone causes cancer, it does not make physiologic sense. Why is prostate cancer a disease of aging men who have LOW TESTOSTERONE? If testosterone caused prostate cancer, it would be a young mans disease. Check a PSA frequently, do your due diligence just in case, but overall, it is over-hyped and not substantiated by evidence.

    1. Minimal. In the last 2 years I have only suspected 2 patients abusing it and seen only 1 true case of abuse. Overall, it is low risk.

  3. 3 days till your course on Men’s Health and Testosterone opens! I’m excited. I am about to start seeing patients in my clinic. I am the sole, and first provider in an existing Holistic center. We are looking at multiple income streams, one being IV hydration, and this would add to the list of services. Looking forward to the course. How much will you be charging for it?

    1. It would make a great additional side service. $399 the first week and then it will go up to $499.

  4. Thanks for taking the time to convey all this information.

    Will the course cover how to start an online version of the business?


    1. It will not because technically your supposed to see the patient one time in person before you can prescribe testosterone. Can the course be translated into telemedicine? Very easily. Check out the telemedicine article.

  5. This looks fantastic! Think there would be a way to adapt it to telehealth? I’d love to do this in a state where NP’s have full authority via telehealth.

    1. Absolutely, you can do this via telemedicine. Telemedicine is simple, you can do whatever you want via telemedicine as long as you are following state regulation. Testosterone is controlled though, so you need to follow DEA regulation. I talk about this in the telemedicine course.

  6. Are there any states that don’t require an in person physical visit prior to prescribing T via telehealth?

  7. I’d like to hear more about a men’s health clinic. I have the space, exam rooms, staff, just would like more information about this great idea if possible about

  8. Would a new NP be able to start any telemedicine business on the side after passing the certification test? Would I need to wait for all my DEA/NPI to be processed prior to?

    Thank you! I loved the IV hydration and I have that going. I plan to do weight loss and men’s health but, the telemedicine option I need for the start of 2021 because I know it will take a while to have all my NP stuff processed post the exam because it will be the holidays.


    1. Hi Marsha,

      Yes, you could go ahead and start getting everything setup before you get your other licenses. You cannot start seeing patients though until you get those, obviously… Otherwise, I say go ahead and get everything setup, learn the niche service lines, and rock and roll!

  9. It’s interesting to know that it’s fairly easy for doctors to transition to a men’s health practice. I’d like to help my husband look for a men’s health clinic soon because he has been suffering a lot from fatigue lately. Maybe it would be best to find solutions for that before his situation gets worse.

  10. Hi Justin.
    I am wondering what your insurance policy looks like for this service?
    What is the coverage, the company, and the cost…
    I have reviewed the course and I am ready to begin.
    I am having trouble with the malpractice part.

    1. Berxi is still letting me use them. So, I think it is state specific. But my other NPs at my mens health clinic use CM&F. You can expect to pay $3k or so for the year.

  11. I am currently choosing an NP program with the ultimate goal of opening my own Men’s Health Clinic which specializes in testosterone related issues, as well as weightloss. What NP track certification is most optimal? I am leaning towards Adult Gerontology Primary Care Nurse Practitioner, since FNP coursework incorporates children. What do you recommend? I plan to move to Arizona to open the practice.

  12. Hi Justin! I’m a PMHNP and I feel like I’m so limited. Can a PMHNP open a men’s health clinic? Aside from addiction med and a psych practice, what other niche could a PMHNP do that is profitable and not very time consuming?

    1. You can do anything you want as long as you are prescribing it for a mental health issue. Low testosterone causes depression…

      1. Picking your brain for a sec. Considering how this could be branded/marketed. Would you suggest opening a men’s health clinic that also offers mental health services or opening a mental health practice that offers hormone therapy for mood symptoms brought on low testosterone for example?

  13. Im curious about how referrals go. I wouldn’t want to infringe on starks law. If you have a practice and have a non medicafre patient whose testosterone is not covered and you had opened a TRT clinic could you refer them to your clinic, same goes for other providers at the clinic could they refer to you as long as its not a medicare patient and not covered.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

buy prednisone online buy prednisone 20mg
buy doxycycline online