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Woman in Menopause using HRT

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  FORUM:   General Team Discussion Forum
TOPIC:   Menopause Body Changes 


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NAOLEE
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7/19/12 5:24 P

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Menopause Body Changes
Web MD
This is a transcript of a video with a woman about the change her body thru menopause.

Narrator:
As Chris Toigo (TOY go) transitioned through menopause, she noticed changes beyond the end of her monthly periods.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
I know the last ten years for me, you know, there's been a great change in my body.
Narrator:
Chris saw her body morph before her eyes.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Your shape kind of changes as you go through the menopause and that is your fat accumulates more around the middle.
Narrator:
The weight gain, coupled with flip-flopping hormones, may pave the way for serious health problems related to metabolic syndrome.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
And maybe that's why we have a higher incidence of heart disease and stroke and diabetes after menopause than before.
Narrator:
Doctor Janssen's (YONN sennz) research focuses on the shift in estrogen and testosterone. Earlier in life, women have a higher proportion of estrogen, but…
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Here around the final menstrual period, it's about even. And then afterwards the testosterone is really, uh, more than, than the estrogen.
Narrator:
It's believed this hormone shift makes women more susceptible to heart disease. To tip the scales in your favor, the researchers recommend exercise and a healthy diet, ideas Chris has come to accept.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
Admitting to one's self that you cannot lead the same lifestyle, that you have to make changes.
Narrator:
Choices that are helping Chris enjoy a healthy future long past menopause. For WebMD, I'm Damon Meharg.
As Chris Toigo (TOY go) transitioned through menopause, she noticed changes beyond the end of her monthly periods.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
I know the last ten years for me, you know, there's been a great change in my body.
Narrator:
Chris saw her body morph before her eyes.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Your shape kind of changes as you go through the menopause and that is your fat accumulates more around the middle.
Narrator:
The weight gain, coupled with flip-flopping hormones, may pave the way for serious health problems related to metabolic syndrome.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
And maybe that's why we have a higher incidence of heart disease and stroke and diabetes after menopause than before.
Narrator:
Doctor Janssen's (YONN sennz) research focuses on the shift in estrogen and testosterone. Earlier in life, women have a higher proportion of estrogen, but…
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Here around the final menstrual period, it's about even. And then afterwards the testosterone is really, uh, more than, than the estrogen.
Narrator:
It's believed this hormone shift makes women more susceptible to heart disease. To tip the scales in your favor, the researchers recommend exercise and a healthy diet, ideas Chris has come to accept.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
Admitting to one's self that you cannot lead the same lifestyle, that you have to make changes.
Narrator:
Choices that are helping Chris enjoy a healthy future long past menopause. For WebMD, I'm Damon Meharg.
Narrator:
As Chris Toigo (TOY go) transitioned through menopause, she noticed changes beyond the end of her monthly periods.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
I know the last ten years for me, you know, there's been a great change in my body.
Narrator:
Chris saw her body morph before her eyes.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Your shape kind of changes as you go through the menopause and that is your fat accumulates more around the middle.
Narrator:
The weight gain, coupled with flip-flopping hormones, may pave the way for serious health problems related to metabolic syndrome.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
And maybe that's why we have a higher incidence of heart disease and stroke and diabetes after menopause than before.
Narrator:
Doctor Janssen's (YONN sennz) research focuses on the shift in estrogen and testosterone. Earlier in life, women have a higher proportion of estrogen, but…
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Here around the final menstrual period, it's about even. And then afterwards the testosterone is really, uh, more than, than the estrogen.
Narrator:
It's believed this hormone shift makes women more susceptible to heart disease. To tip the scales in your favor, the researchers recommend exercise and a healthy diet, ideas Chris has come to accept.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
Admitting to one's self that you cannot lead the same lifestyle, that you have to make changes.
Narrator:
Choices that are helping Chris enjoy a healthy future long past menopause. For WebMD, I'm Damon Meharg.

As Chris Toigo (TOY go) transitioned through menopause, she noticed changes beyond the end of her monthly periods.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
I know the last ten years for me, you know, there's been a great change in my body.
Narrator:
Chris saw her body morph before her eyes.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Your shape kind of changes as you go through the menopause and that is your fat accumulates more around the middle.
Narrator:
The weight gain, coupled with flip-flopping hormones, may pave the way for serious health problems related to metabolic syndrome.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
And maybe that's why we have a higher incidence of heart disease and stroke and diabetes after menopause than before.
Narrator:
Doctor Janssen's (YONN sennz) research focuses on the shift in estrogen and testosterone. Earlier in life, women have a higher proportion of estrogen, but…
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Here around the final menstrual period, it's about even. And then afterwards the testosterone is really, uh, more than, than the estrogen.
Narrator:
It's believed this hormone shift makes women more susceptible to heart disease. To tip the scales in your favor, the researchers recommend exercise and a healthy diet, ideas Chris has come to accept.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
Admitting to one's self that you cannot lead the same lifestyle, that you have to make changes.
Narrator:
Choices that are helping Chris enjoy a healthy future long past menopause. For WebMD, I'm Damon Meharg.
Narrator:
As Chris Toigo (TOY go) transitioned through menopause, she noticed changes beyond the end of her monthly periods.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
I know the last ten years for me, you know, there's been a great change in my body.
Narrator:
Chris saw her body morph before her eyes.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Your shape kind of changes as you go through the menopause and that is your fat accumulates more around the middle.
Narrator:
The weight gain, coupled with flip-flopping hormones, may pave the way for serious health problems related to metabolic syndrome.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
And maybe that's why we have a higher incidence of heart disease and stroke and diabetes after menopause than before.
Narrator:
Doctor Janssen's (YONN sennz) research focuses on the shift in estrogen and testosterone. Earlier in life, women have a higher proportion of estrogen, but…
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Here around the final menstrual period, it's about even. And then afterwards the testosterone is really, uh, more than, than the estrogen.
Narrator:
It's believed this hormone shift makes women more susceptible to heart disease. To tip the scales in your favor, the researchers recommend exercise and a healthy diet, ideas Chris has come to accept.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
Admitting to one's self that you cannot lead the same lifestyle, that you have to make changes.
Narrator:
Choices that are helping Chris enjoy a healthy future long past menopause. For WebMD, I'm Damon Meharg.
Narrator:
As Chris Toigo (TOY go) transitioned through menopause, she noticed changes beyond the end of her monthly periods.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
I know the last ten years for me, you know, there's been a great change in my body.
Narrator:
Chris saw her body morph before her eyes.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Your shape kind of changes as you go through the menopause and that is your fat accumulates more around the middle.
Narrator:
The weight gain, coupled with flip-flopping hormones, may pave the way for serious health problems related to metabolic syndrome.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
And maybe that's why we have a higher incidence of heart disease and stroke and diabetes after menopause than before.
Narrator:
Doctor Janssen's (YONN sennz) research focuses on the shift in estrogen and testosterone. Earlier in life, women have a higher proportion of estrogen, but…
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Here around the final menstrual period, it's about even. And then afterwards the testosterone is really, uh, more than, than the estrogen.
Narrator:
It's believed this hormone shift makes women more susceptible to heart disease. To tip the scales in your favor, the researchers recommend exercise and a healthy diet, ideas Chris has come to accept.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
Admitting to one's self that you cannot lead the same lifestyle, that you have to make changes.
Narrator:
Choices that are helping Chris enjoy a healthy future long past menopause. For WebMD, I'm Damon Meharg.
Narrator:
As Chris Toigo (TOY go) transitioned through menopause, she noticed changes beyond the end of her monthly periods.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
I know the last ten years for me, you know, there's been a great change in my body.
Narrator:
Chris saw her body morph before her eyes.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Your shape kind of changes as you go through the menopause and that is your fat accumulates more around the middle.
Narrator:
The weight gain, coupled with flip-flopping hormones, may pave the way for serious health problems related to metabolic syndrome.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
And maybe that's why we have a higher incidence of heart disease and stroke and diabetes after menopause than before.
Narrator:
Doctor Janssen's (YONN sennz) research focuses on the shift in estrogen and testosterone. Earlier in life, women have a higher proportion of estrogen, but…
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Here around the final menstrual period, it's about even. And then afterwards the testosterone is really, uh, more than, than the estrogen.
Narrator:
It's believed this hormone shift makes women more susceptible to heart disease. To tip the scales in your favor, the researchers recommend exercise and a healthy diet, ideas Chris has come to accept.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
Admitting to one's self that you cannot lead the same lifestyle, that you have to make changes.
Narrator:
Choices that are helping Chris enjoy a healthy future long past menopause. For WebMD, I'm Damon Meharg
Narrator:
As Chris Toigo (TOY go) transitioned through menopause, she noticed changes beyond the end of her monthly periods.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
I know the last ten years for me, you know, there's been a great change in my body.
Narrator:
Chris saw her body morph before her eyes.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Your shape kind of changes as you go through the menopause and that is your fat accumulates more around the middle.
Narrator:
As Chris Toigo (TOY go) transitioned through menopause, she noticed changes beyond the end of her monthly periods.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
I know the last ten years for me, you know, there's been a great change in my body.
Narrator:
Chris saw her body morph before her eyes.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Your shape kind of changes as you go through the menopause and that is your fat accumulates more around the middle.
Narrator:
The weight gain, coupled with flip-flopping hormones, may pave the way for serious health problems related to metabolic syndrome.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
And maybe that's why we have a higher incidence of heart disease and stroke and diabetes after menopause than before.
Narrator:
Doctor Janssen's (YONN sennz) research focuses on the shift in estrogen and testosterone. Earlier in life, women have a higher proportion of estrogen, but…
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Here around the final menstrual period, it's about even. And then afterwards the testosterone is really, uh, more than, than the estrogen.
Narrator:
It's believed this hormone shift makes women more susceptible to heart disease. To tip the scales in your favor, the researchers recommend exercise and a healthy diet, ideas Chris has come to accept.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
Admitting to one's self that you cannot lead the same lifestyle, that you have to make changes.
Narrator:
Choices that are helping Chris enjoy a healthy future long past menopause. For WebMD, I'm Damon Meharg.

Narrator:
The weight gain, coupled with flip-flopping hormones, may pave the way for serious health problems related to metabolic syndrome.
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
And maybe that's why we have a higher incidence of heart disease and stroke and diabetes after menopause than before.
Narrator:
Doctor Janssen's (YONN sennz) research focuses on the shift in estrogen and testosterone. Earlier in life, women have a higher proportion of estrogen, but…
Imke Janssen, PhD, Biostatician, Rush University Medical Center:
Here around the final menstrual period, it's about even. And then afterwards the testosterone is really, uh, more than, than the estrogen.
Narrator:
It's believed this hormone shift makes women more susceptible to heart disease. To tip the scales in your favor, the researchers recommend exercise and a healthy diet, ideas Chris has come to accept.
Chris Toigo, Study Participant:
Admitting to one's self that you cannot lead the same lifestyle, that you have to make changes.
Narrator:
Choices that are helping Chris enjoy a healthy future long past menopause. For WebMD, I'm Damon Meharg.


Show hospitality to strangers for, by doing that, some have entertained angels unawares.
Never stop helping others because others think that they abuse you. That stranger can be Jesus and you lose the opportunity to serve, even in something simple.


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