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Take hormone replacement therapy and you will live longer, women told

WOMEN on hormone replacement therapy are likely to live longer, according to new research. And those using HRT to relieve the symptoms of the menopause were also less likely to have potentially fatal blocked arteries.
Source: Daily Express - Health - Category: Consumer Health News Source Type: news

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Publication date: Available online 18 October 2017 Source:The Journal of Steroid Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Author(s): Hai Jiang, Wenpei Bai, Wenjuan Wang, Ke Wang, Jing Jia, Jing Zhang, He Diao, Lihua Qin The menopausal period, an inevitable physiological process for women, is frequently associated with physiological and psychological dysfunction attributable to substantial fluctuation and gradual decrease in female hormones induced by ovarian failure, leading to corresponding symptoms and diseases that impact multiple systems in the body to varying degrees. As prior studies have focused primarily on menopausal s...
Source: The Journal of Steroid Biochemistry and Molecular Biology - Category: Biochemistry Source Type: research
Hormone replacement therapy may protect short term memory loss caused by stress in menopausal women, new research from the University of Southern California suggests.
Source: the Mail online | Health - Category: Consumer Health News Source Type: news
Hormone replacement therapy and your heart Long-term hormone replacement therapy used to be prescribed routinely for postmenopausal women to relieve hot flashes and other menopause symptoms. Hormone replacement therapy also was thought to reduce the risk of heart disease. However, research results have been mixed, including one trial that found a small increase in heart [...]
Source: News from Mayo Clinic - Category: Databases & Libraries Source Type: news
Breast cancer is the most frequent cancer among women especially in the Western world where, despite improved survival, it is one of the leading causes of death (1). Furthermore, for several decades there has been an increase in incidence, though recently there seems to be a stabilization in risk or even a small decline in typical high-risk areas such as Europe and the USA but at the same time a steep increase in typical low-risk societies such as Japan (2). Breast cancer is often regarded as a singular disease, but recent discoveries are pointing to a variety of types of potentially different etiology. Thus, the female...
Source: Scandinavian Journal of Work, Environment and Health - Category: Occupational Health Tags: Editorial Source Type: research
Abstract Hot flushes affect 70% of menopausal women and are reported as being the most bothersome symptom by the majority. Hormone replacement therapy and other currently available alternative therapies are not without side-effects and/or have variable efficacy, and so an effective novel therapy could be practice-changing. Over the last 20 years, numerous studies in animal and human models have implicated neurokinin B, a hypothalamic neuropeptide, together with its receptor (NK3R) in the etiology of menopausal hot flushes. Most recently, a randomized, placebo-controlled trial of an NK3R antagonist in symptomatic m...
Source: Climacteric - Category: Geriatrics Authors: Tags: Climacteric Source Type: research
MN, 50 years old, BMI: 36. Menopause was 7 years ago. No hormone replacement therapy before. She was treated for breast cancer and stopped using tamoxifen two years ago. Asymptomatic. She underwent to a screening transvaginal ultrasound that showed an endometrial thickness of 0.6  cm. Diagnostic hysteroscopy visualized two endometrial polyps. Surgical hysteroscopy was performed with The Integrated Bigatti Shaver (IBS®). The IBS® consists in a 6° angle telescope with an integrated sheath and a working channel in which a rigid shaver system is inserted.
Source: The Journal of Minimally Invasive Gynecology - Category: OBGYN Authors: Source Type: research
Authors: Gambacciani M, Biglia N, Cagnacci A, DI Carlo C, Caruso S, Cicinelli E, DE Leo V, Farris M, Gambera A, Guaschino S, Lanzone A, Paoletti AM, Russo N, Vicariotto F, Villa P, Volpe A Abstract In the last decade the risk benefits ratio of HRT has been reevaluated mainly in tens of cardiovascular risk. Present Consensus Statement is largely inspired by the Global Consensus on Menopausel Hormone Therapy in 2013 and 2016 by leading global menopause societies (The American Society for Reproductive Medicine, The Asia Pacific Menopause Federation, The Endocrine Society, The European Menopause and Andropause Society,...
Source: Minerva Ginecologica - Category: OBGYN Tags: Minerva Ginecol Source Type: research
CONCLUSION: Until additional studies are performed, the risks and benefits must be weighed on an individual basis with consideration of prophylaxis when a decision is made to continue these medications in the perioperative period. Part of this decision making includes the risk of fetal harm in an unwanted pregnancy in preparation for nonobstetric surgery versus an increased risk of venous thromboembolism. PMID: 28969534 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Current Clinical Pharmacology - Category: Drugs & Pharmacology Authors: Tags: Curr Clin Pharmacol Source Type: research
It’s not going to kill you to take hormone replacement therapy. That’s the take home message from the latest analysis of the Women’s Health Initiative, the largest and longest randomized trial of hormone replacement therapy (HRT) in menopausal women. After almost 18 years of follow up in the WHI, there was no increase in overall mortality, including death rates from cancer, in women taking HRT for up to 5.6 years (estrogen plus progestin) or 7.2 years (estrogen alone). There was a non-significant reduction in mortality among those who started HRT between ages 50 and 59, the group most likely to ...
Source: The Blog That Ate Manhattan - Category: Primary Care Authors: Tags: Hormone Replacement Menopause WHI breast cancer estrogen HRT Prempro Source Type: blogs
(Natural News) Hormone replacement therapy is often touted for any number of things; these kinds of drugs are often given to women under the guise of reducing heart disease risk and minimizing the effects of menopause, for example. But are they really safe? While hormone replacement therapy (HRT) first gained popularity for reducing signs of...
Source: NaturalNews.com - Category: Consumer Health News Source Type: news
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