Endocrine disruption from the plastic additive Bisphenol A (BPA) increases testosterone levels in men (Byte Translation: “Endocrine” relates to your natural hormone levels):
In this study, we have reported for the first time the daily excretion levels of BPA among European adults in a large-scale and high-quality population-based sample. After adjusting for potential confounders, we have shown that higher BPA daily excretion was associated with an increase in serum total testosterone concentration in men.
More on the health effects of BPA:
Most studies of the health effects of BPA have focused on its well-documented estrogenic activity, with reports of both estrogen agonist (Lee et al. 2003) and androgen antagonist activity (Bonefeld-Jørgensen et al. 2007; Lee et al. 2003; Okada et al. 2008). Suppression of aromatase activity has been observed in laboratory studies (Bonefeld-Jørgensen et al. 2007), as has binding to alternative nuclear receptors, including the aryl hydrocarbon receptor (Kruger et al. 2008) and estrogen-related receptor γ, the function of which remains unknown (Okada et al. 2008). In addition, BPA has been reported to cause thyroid hormone disruption (Moriyama et al. 2002), altered pancreatic beta-cell function (Ropero et al. 2008), and obesity-promoting effects (Newbold et al. 2008). The potential for low-dose effects has prompted debate on revising the current legislation of recommended safe daily exposure levels (Beronius et al. 2010; vom Saal et al. 2007).
That is from a published international research collaboration, Titled Daily Bisphenol A Excretion and Associations with Sex Hormone Concentrations: Results from the InCHIANTI Adult Population Study (Link)