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Managing Menopause with a Healthy Diet

Make ''The Change'' a Healthy One!

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  • Great info. I’ll be ne3ding it soon, thanks!
  • Too late for me but good information just the same.
  • Excellent article, very helpful information. Drinking lots of water, getting your rest, and have a healthy diet is most helpful.
  • I went through menopause early started at 37, done periods, still having hot flashes 25 years later
  • I am experiencing this now...
  • They don't call it 'the change' for nothing because it sure changes things! I never struggled with my weight until menopause and it is admittedly very frustrating how hard I have to work to lose even a pound! I keep at it though because I'm not ready to quit!
  • Going to try these.
  • Another common issue for women 40-50+ is hypothyroid. I was told that due to my hypothyroidism, I should limit soy. There's so much conflicting information out there.
  • Interesting info
  • I add flax seed to my cereal in the morning..so yummy
  • This article is worth reading, especially for women, who are caring of their health. I found one more article related to hormones, you can find it on the website of Wellness MGT corp.
  • This article is worth reading, especially for women, who are caring of their health. I found one more article related to hormones, you can find it here https://www.hgh.biz/menopause-treatment/
  • Helpful information. Thanks for taking the time to spell out some of the types of things to expect...and it helps explain a few things I've had to deal with! -- Food suggestions are "key" even though I personally avoid soy unless it's fermented.
  • Seriously? I appreciate Becky Hand's earnest efforts here. But the fact remains that mature women are one of the very visible demographic populations who are most neglected in U.S. medical research. It's not like menopause is an unexpected or "unusual" "condition," and the medical and medical research communities KNOW this. There are things covered in this article which, in 2016, could, and should, have more definite data (which would come from research, if it existed!). But so much research has not been done, and that reality is a disservice and a disgrace, both to people - women and our communities & families - and to science and the medical community. All the encouragement, guessing, and common-sense ideas and suggestions are not enough either to cover-up or compensate for the neglect of women's health, by researchers, by Big Pharma, and, perhaps especially, by politicians whom many of us actually did elect! Where is the accountability, and when are WE going to demand it? Thanks!

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