Menopause is technically defined as a woman’s last menstrual period. Most physicians consider a woman to be post-menopausal when she has not menstruated for 12 months. Read More
You’ve probably heard of common symptoms such as hot flashes, sleep disturbances and night sweats. But there are many others, with each symptom being individual to each woman. Read More
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Menopause is a natural event not a disease. But because women now live on average 20-40 years after the end of the reproductive years, estrogen loss at menopause increases the risk of losing bone mass and developing heart disease in the years after menopause. Now it’s time to take charge of your health and make some decisions. Read More
Some women try soy as a first line of defense when menopause symptoms first begin. A type of plant estrogen, rich in isoflavones, soy has certain estrogenic effects in the body. There are a number of ways to add soy to your diet, and you don’t need a lot to reap the benefits of the extra isoflavones. Read More
Take our Hot Flash Assessment to assess the intensity and frequency of your hot flashes and learn how to treat them. Try The Assessment
The online Menopause Map from the Endocrine Society helps you and your doctor discuss which hormonal and non-hormonal treatments are most effective and safe to relieve your menopause symptoms. View Menopause Map
Jean Hailes developed the Menopause Algorithm to assist GPs, but it can help you learn more about how doctors assess patients in transition and how they determine management protocols. Learn MoreCHECK OUT MORE TOOLS
Featured Video: Infertility Treatments After Menopause?
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Changes in sex drive, energy, and outlook may not be inevitable results of aging – they could be a sign of testosterone deficiency. Not interested in sex? This might be a clue there’s a hormonal factor involved. Read More
You’ve discussed your symptoms and risk factors with your healthcare provider, you’ve done some research, and you’ve decided to take hormone replacement therapy (HRT). Before you take any pills, apply patches, or rub in creams, you need the answers to some questions. Read More
Osteoporosis is a condition in which bones become very weak and can break easily. Often, the first sign of osteoporosis is a bone that cracks, sometimes after just straining or twisting. Because estrogen plays an important part in building new bone, the decline in estrogen starting with menopause leaves many older women at risk for developing osteoporosis. Read More
Common cardiovascular diseases include a narrowing and hardening of the arteries (atherosclerosis), chest pain that happens when not enough blood is getting to the heart (angina), heart attack, and stroke. Read More