Menopause is a disease of a woman’s body. We’ve been told it’s our body’s way of saying that we’ve had too much estrogen and too little testosterone. But that’s not actually true.
Women have a hormonal imbalance that causes the ovaries to produce too much estrogen and the pituitary to produce too much testosterone. This imbalance can result in menopause as the body becomes less able to use estrogen.
So why not treat menopause as a disease, rather than a medical condition? Well, because there are so many women with this condition, I imagine we would get a lot of questions. Women are very aware of this disease, and our culture is full of stories of women who get their periods and never get pregnant again. In many cases, the cause of menopause is never determined. Often, the cause is not even discovered until menopause is well advanced.
I don’t think we should let it deter us from our research. We should keep looking for the cause of menopause as the cause and not just the symptoms. Menopause is a spectrum. There is no one disease that covers all women. It is a spectrum of symptoms, caused by the level of estrogen in the body. For most women, the symptoms are due to a hormone imbalance.
That’s why we should keep looking for the cause of menopause instead of just the symptoms. Women with low estrogen levels are at greater risk of developing endometriosis, so women should seek help for a low estrogen level too. Men with a low level of estrogen are at greater risk of developing prostate cancer and therefore should seek treatment. But the cause of the symptoms and the cause of the disease are not the same.
The symptoms of menopause are due to changes in estrogen levels and are more common in women. Endometriosis is caused by a hormone imbalance. The symptoms are due to changes in estrogen levels. Menopause is due to changes in the hormone levels of the prostate. Prostate cancer is caused by a hormone imbalance in the body.
You need to know what menopause involves. When your levels of estrogen and testosterone are too low, your body thinks it needs more of the two. If you have endometriosis, you have your ovaries removed and that causes a temporary imbalance of estrogen and testosterone. The symptoms of menopause include hot flashes, hair loss, vaginal dryness, and mood changes.
With both of these conditions, we’re usually prescribed something like hormone pills. If you’re not, it can be just as difficult to deal with the symptoms as it is to cope with the symptoms of infertility. But it doesn’t have to be, so here are a few options for men who are dealing with menopause symptoms.
For a lot of us, the most important thing to cope with the menopause symptoms is to start looking at how we can reduce our risk of developing it. We can reduce the risk by changing how we treat our stress and depression. Menopause symptoms are linked to a higher risk of cardiovascular disease, and it seems that men with depression are at greater risk of developing menopause symptoms. Men who have a diagnosis of depression have a 25 percent higher risk of developing menopause symptoms.
Most women (myself included) don’t really know how to treat depression, which is why it’s good to know some things about the disease. When you have depression, you tend to feel low and irritable. You also tend to be sad and have a lot of anxious thoughts. You may also find it hard to sleep and have a lack of energy. You may also find it hard to concentrate and have a lot of difficulty with your ability to think.