Controlling the Menopause at Christmas
Controlling the menopause at Christmas is something that all women of a certain age may need to consider. Diet can play a large part in how menopausal women cope with the changes the body goes through during this time. Good nutrition can help reduce certain health conditions that may develop as a result of the menopause, such as osteoporosis and heart disease. With the festive season upon us once again, implementing these dietary changes may seem unrealistic. The good news is that with careful planning and monitoring, it is still possible to enjoy many foods during the Christmas period to enjoy a healthier and happier menopause. It is essential during the menopause that you eat a variety of foods in order to get the nutrients you need. A recommended diet for menopausal women should include the following three groups. Calcium It is well known that a loss of bone mass can accelerate as a result of the menopause. An increase in calcium intake during the menopause is therefore highly recommended for bone health. From the age of 50 onwards an adequate intake of 1,000 milligrams per day to 1,200mg is usually recommended. Foods rich in calcium include dairy products like cheese, yogurt and milk, (the lower fat varieties) and tinned fish such as sardines and salmon. Calcium can also be found in green leafy vegetables like cabbage and broccoli. Fats Your daily fat intake should provide only 25% – 35% of your overall diet, with saturated fats limited to less than 7%. Fats found ...
CONCLUSION: In hypertensive and diabetic patients, higher OPG values were associated with impaired LA function assessed by 2D-STE. In this high-risk patient group, serum OPG can be used as a risk predictor for LA mechanical dysfunction. PMID: 32462219 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Publication date: Available online 29 May 2020Source: Arabian Journal of ChemistryAuthor(s): A. Sasireka, Renji Rajendran, V. Raj
Uterine fibroids (leiomyoma) are benign monoclonal neoplasms of the myometrium and represent the most common tumors in women worldwide. Tumors occur in ∼77% of women overall and are clinically manifest in ∼25% by age 45 years. Although benign, these tumors are nonetheless associated with significant morbidity; they are the primary indication for hysterectomy, and a major source of gynecologic and reproductive dysfunction, ranging from profuse m enstrual bleeding and pelvic pain to infertility, recurrent miscarriage, and preterm labor.
Publication date: Available online 29 May 2020Source: Journal of Global Antimicrobial ResistanceAuthor(s): Patrick Zemb, Peter Bergman, Carlos A. Camargo, Etienne Cavalier, Catherine Cormier, Marie Courbebaisse, Bruce Hollis, Salvatore Minisola, Stefan Pilz, Pawel Pludowski, François Schmitt, Mihnea Zdrenghea, Jean-Claude Souberbielle
Publication date: Available online 28 May 2020Source: BurnsAuthor(s): Diogo H. Hohl, Pedro S. Coltro, Gabriel M.A. Silva, Vinícius G. Silveira, Jayme A. Farina
Publication date: Available online 28 May 2020Source: Canadian Journal of CardiologyAuthor(s): Sandro Ninni, Matthieu Echivard, Christelle Marquié, Staniel Ortmans, Julien Labreuche, Elodie Drumez, Juliette Lemaire, Antoine Cuvillier, Marine Arnaud, Charlotte Potelle, Jean-Baptiste Gouraud, Antoine Andorin, Hugues Blangy, Nicolas Sadoul, Vincent Probst, Didier Klug
Publication date: July 2020Source: American Heart Journal, Volume 225Author(s): Harvey D. White, Ralph A.H. Stewart, Anthony J. Dalby, Amanda Stebbins, Christopher P. Cannon, Andrzej Budaj, Ales Linhart, Prem Pais, Rafael Diaz, Philippe Gabriel Steg, Sue Krug-Gourley, Christopher B. Granger, Judith S. Hochman, Wolfgang Koenig, Robert A. Harrington, Claes Held, Lars Wallentin, on behalf of the STABILITY Investigators
ConclusionsOur findings established a functional linkage between CaSR and hTERT in the development of gastric cancers and CaSR –hTERT coupling might serve as a novel target for therapeutic strategy against human gastric cancers.
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