I think it is important to set expectations reasonably so I’ll give you my view from somebody who has been living with PFS for over 10 years.
In my time living with the condition, I have tried many different treatments from multiple forms of hormone replacement to PDE5 inhibitors and others. Nothing significantly worked for me and I would find it depressing to keep trying new protocols and failing. I do definitely still think it is worth it for you to try your own treatments since everybody’s situation is different and maybe you’ll find some things that help you. As far as I know, there aren’t any real credible “recoveries” from PFS that have been transferable from one patient to another, although there are a handful of reports on this forum where somebody claims they’ve completed recovered and have found the TRUTH.
The condition is still controversial, rare, and underreported but everyday it gets more widely accepted by the medical community. There are still some old fart hair transplant surgeons and dermatologists that are almost reactionary and almost nothing will change their minds about the risk profile of the drug but they are becoming less relevant anyway. The best estimate is that about 1 to 1.5% of people that take Propecia end up with PFS. People are obviously embarrassed to have this condition so they tend to not mention it to their doctors which is one reason why it has taken so long for this condition to be recognized.
The PFS research is very helpful and one study highlighted that a controlled group of PFS patients have undetectable levels of the neurosteroid allopregnanolone in their cerebral spinal fluid. A new drug in development (Sage-217) mimics the effects of allopregnanolone so there is so hope this will benefit the PFS community. The drug may come out in a couple years and it looks promising that it will make it. It is still just hypothetical at this point and hasn’t been tested in PFS patients but clinical trials show it has been helpful for post partum depression and major depression.
Other than that, keep your head up. My understanding is that the mental/cognitive side effects tend to improve over time, but sexual side effects don’t unfortunately. As devastating as it is, I do believe it is possible to build a meaningful life without sex and it will be important to learn to be grateful for the things you have going on in your life.