Common Questions About Premenstrual Syndrome

Common Questions About Premenstrual Syndrome

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Do You Have Questions About Premenstrual Syndrome?

Many young women have questions about premenstrual syndrome both because they think they may have it or have heard about it and are curious about what it is and if it might affect them someday. Premenstrual syndrome (PMS) is a medical term given to a group of symptoms that are linked to a woman’s menstrual cycle that occur in the week or two prior to her monthly bleeding. These symptoms disappear right after the period starts. Any woman of childbearing age can have PMS. Do You Have Questions About Premenstrual Syndrome? You may want to read on to discover some answers about PMS.

At this point in time there is no definite cause for PMS. Scientists and researchers have linked the change in hormones that occur prior to and during the menstrual cycle as possibly having something to do with the symptoms of PMS. More studies are needed in order to link hormones as a cause for sure. Others believe that stress or emotional problems may also have a role in making PMS worse but are relatively certain that stress and emotional problems do not cause PMS.

A doctor will make the diagnosis of PMS based on the symptoms you are having, when the symptoms occur and how the symptoms impact your life.

There are different symptoms for PMS that a woman may experience. She may experience different PMS symptoms each month and she may have them in a different intensity each month too. Some common PMS symptoms include acne, breast tenderness and swelling, fatigue, trouble sleeping, abdominal bloating, abdominal cramping, upset stomach, backache, headache, appetite changes, food cravings, constipation, joint or muscle pain, difficulty concentrating or remembering things, irritability, mood swings, tension, crying easily.

Which women usually get PMS?

85% of menstruating women have at least one PMS symptoms each month according to the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists. Most of these 85% of women have mild symptoms that do not require medical treatment.

PMS will happen more often in women who are between the ages of 20 and 40, have had at least one child, have a history of depression, or who have had a medical history that includes postpartum depression or some other mood disorder.

Approximately 3% to 8% of menstruating women will have the severe form of PMS called Premenstrual Dysphoric Disorder (PMDD).

There are many home remedies a woman with PMS can use to try to ease the symptoms of PMS such as taking calcium supplements and a multivitamin, exercising on a regular basis, she can eat healthy foods such as fruits, vegetables and whole grains. She should avoid eating foods that contain salt, or sugar. She should also avoid caffeine, and alcohol. It is important that she gets alot of sleep and that she find ways of coping with any stress in her life. She can deal with stress by exercising, talking with friends, and by writing in a daily journal. It is also important to refrain from smoking. She may also find relieve by using over-the-counter pain relievers such as aspirin, ibuprofen, or naproxen which may help to relieve backaches, breast tenderness, cramping, and headaches.

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DISCLAIMER: This video is for educational and informational purposes only. While we have tried to ensure that the information is sound and accurate, we cannot guarantee its accuracy. The information in this video should not be substituted for professional medical advice and opinions. If you are experiencing any ailments, serious or otherwise, always seek professional medical treatment and advice.

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