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Natural Remedies for PMS Symptoms Bend OR

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Natural Remedies for PMS Symptoms. You will find informative articles about Natural Remedies for PMS Symptoms, including "PMS: Pre-Misery Symptoms". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Bend, OR that can help answer your questions about Natural Remedies for PMS Symptoms.

Falling Waters Natural Health
(541) 848-6115
160 Sw Scalehouse Loop
Bend, OR

Data Provided By:
Dr. Mike Henderson
(541) 323-2829
360 NW Vermont St., #500
Bend, OR
Business
CommuniCare
Specialties
Internal Medicine
Insurance
Insurance Plans Accepted: Aetna, Blue Cross, Lifewise, Pacific Source, Humana, Clear One, Healthnet, Cigna, Medicare

Doctor Information
Primary Hospital: St. Charles
Residency Training: Botsford General Hospital
Medical School: Des Moines University, 2001
Additional Information
Languages Spoken: English

Data Provided By:
Center For Life Chiropractic
(541) 848-6508
1004 NW Milwaukee Ave
Bend, OR

Data Provided By:
Franklin A Trostel, DO
(503) 777-3663
Bend, OR
Specialties
General Practice
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Chicago Coll Of Osteo Med, Midwestern Univ, Chicago Il 60615
Graduation Year: 1961

Data Provided By:
John L Corso
(541) 389-7741
18 Nw Oregon Ave
Bend, OR
Specialty
Internal Medicine

Data Provided By:
HealthSource of Bend
(541) 848-6571
365 NE Greenwood Ave
Bend, OR

Data Provided By:
Backcountry Chiropractic
(541) 848-6137
1354 NW Galveston Ave.
Bend, OR

Data Provided By:
Paul Vancamp
(541) 330-6160
115 Sw Allen Rd
Bend, OR
Specialty
Family Practice

Data Provided By:
Richard A MacDonell
(541) 322-6869
339 Sw Century Dr
Bend, OR
Specialty
Internal Medicine

Data Provided By:
Patricia Ann Nibler
(541) 389-1118
2160 Ne Williamson Ct
Bend, OR
Specialty
Internal Medicine

Data Provided By:
Data Provided By:

PMS: Pre-Misery Symptoms

PMS: Pre-Misery Symptoms
By Mary Howard RN

Pre-Menstrual Syndrome, yes it is real and exists in varying degrees in a large percent of women. We will talk about the symptoms, causes and treatment of this strange burden that women get to carry. If Eve just hadn't eaten that apple in the Garden of Eden! Oh well, since she did I guess we better find some ways to deal with it!

The medical diagnosis of PMS (Premenstrual Syndrome) occurs in as high as 25% of menstruating women. To have a "clinical" diagnosis, the identical symptoms must occur for 3 consecutive months. A much higher percent of menstruating women experience some form of PMS symptoms. Symptoms vary widely from one woman to another and from one cycle to another in the same person.

The exact cause of PMS is unknown. It is believed to be related to a decreased progesterone concentration during part of the female cycle. A stressful life appears to be related to the intensity of physical symptoms. PMS also occurs more frequently in women over the age of 30. Other theories or related factors that could aggravate PMS are vitamin deficiencies, mineral deficiencies, endorphin malfunction (like depressive disorders) and multiple psychological disturbances.

Symptoms that many women exhibit with PMS are:

Behavior changes - tension, irritability, mood swings, anxiety, crying, depression, and insomnia.

Signs of water and sodium retention - edema, weight gain, breast enlargement and tenderness, and abdominal bloating.

Fatigue - Palpitations, increased appetite, headache, and backache.

Other symptoms - Oliguria (increased urination), diarrhea, constipation, nausea, vomiting, recurrence of herpes and acne, conjunctivitis, sties, vertigo and plenty of others.

To understand why some of these symptoms occur, let's look at a woman's cycle over the course of a month, the hormone changes that take place, and some of the many functions of Progesterone in a women's body:

A woman's cycle starts the first day of menstruation. About halfway through the cycle (about day 14) ovulation (the releasing of an egg to move toward the uterus) occurs. Progesterone levels begin to rise two days before ovulation and also large amounts are produced just after ovulation occurs. Women are usually free of PMS symptoms during this phase. PMS symptoms can begin near ovulation, but usually after ovulation occurs. During the time after ovulation the uterus is preparing for possible pregnancy. If you aren't pregnant, then the progesterone levels drop and menstruation occurs. At the time of this sharp drop in progesterone levels is when PMS symptoms usually occur.

Other Functions of Progesterone include:

1. Helps the body use fat for energy

2. Helps regulate the thyroid gland

3. Has an effect on the brain's endorphins - so it works as an Anti-depressant.

4. Has an affect on sodium to water balance, so it keeps swelling and bloating from occurring. 5. It has a normalizing af...

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