Menopause is a rollercoaster ride of changes for most women. As hormone levels drop off precipitously, women begin to experience a range of physical and emotional symptoms. Now, researchers have identified an Ayurvedic herb — Tinospora cordifolia — that may help with two of the most common menopause-related issues: anxiety and cognitiveRead
Letter from Tieraona Low Dog, M.D: If you’re like me, you’ve probably noticed that some of your patients get great results from eating soy or taking soy isoflavones for relief of menopausal symptoms. Yet for other patients, these approaches are ineffective. Have You Wondered Why Soy Isoflavones Don’t Always Work?Read
At the annual meeting in October, 2017 of the North American Menopause Society (NAMS) in Philadelphia, researchers presented a number of valuable studies for your practice: Study 1: Women More Likely to Opt Out of Hormone Replacement Therapy and Choose Alternatives A study, which was the first to examine women’sRead
This year alone 53 million women, between the ages of 40 and 64, are entering perimenopause or menopause. both perimenopause and menopausal symptoms can dramatically affect a woman’s quality of life for up to 7.4 years. In response to the growing need for addressing menopausal symptoms, INNATE Response has launchedRead
It’s been said that graceful aging is about being flexible. One’s ability to respond mentally and physically to life’s obstacles is certainly an asset. However when it comes to bone health, traditional advice on calcium supplementation favors rigidity over agility. Kathy Lund comments on Ian R Ried’s article, A Case for Ending Calcium, and the age-old advice to prescribe calcium alone fails to address the importance of being lithe for long-term bone health.