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Herbal solution painful menstruation


HOME_REMEDIES_FOR_PAINFUL_PERIODS

DYSMENORRHEA 


YONI_STEAM_TEA

Yoni cleansing steam tea is made from herbs that have been used many years in Traditional Chinese medicine to detox the woman's uterus and vagina. They help to remove Scar tissue, Itching, abnormal discharge/ Fishy odour

Also help in the treatment of: Fallopian tube blockages, Endometriosis, Fibriod, Ovarian cysts, PCOS, PID, Helps Infertility, Painful Menstruation, hormonal imbalances or water coming out of vagina. Yoni steaming also increases moisture balance to treat vaginal dryness, eliminate yeast infection, foul odour and also tightened the vagina 


Tumeric


Curcumin, an ingredient in the root tumeric, may help relieve PMS symptoms. Women who took 2 capsules of tumeric per day for 7 days prior to menstruation and for 3 days after their period began experienced a reduction in period pains symptoms. Scientists think beneficial compounds in turmeric combat inflammation and alter neurotransmitter levels, all of which may be responsible for the reduction in PMS symptoms. Women treated with curcumin reported improvements in behavioral, mood, and physical symptoms due to PMS. Tumeric may also have benefits for people with inflammatory conditions like arthritis, IBS, inflammatory bowel disease, autoimmune diseases, and other conditions.


Ginger

This warming herb may help ease cramps and soothe menstrual troubles by lowering levels of pain-causing prostaglandins (as well as fight the fatigue commonly associated with premenstrual syndrome). In a 2009 study, women who took 250 mg capsules of ginger four times a day for three days from the start of their menstrual period experienced a level of pain relief equal to that of study members who treated their menstrual cramps with ibuprofen.


Orgasm

An orgasm is a great remedy for menstrual cramps. Similar to exercise, having an orgasm releases plenty of endorphins and other hormones that relieve pain, helping a person feel good.


#Fennel

An herb with a licorice-like taste and celery-like crunchy texture, fennel contains anethole (a compound with anti-spasm effects) that may help to ease menstrual cramps in some women. The available research includes a study published in the Iranian Journal of Nursing and Midwifery Research in 2015 that examined the effects of a fennel extract (fennelin) and vitagnus compared to the pain medication mefenamic acid for primary dysmenorrhea. For the study, 105 women with mild to moderate dysmenorrhea took either fennel extract, vitex extract, mefenamic acid, or a placebo.

During the two cycles after the intervention, both fennelin and vitagnus had a greater effect compared with the mefenamic acid. However, the Cochrane Review of this study said the evidence was of very low quality.


#Fish_Oil_and_Vitamin_B1

Researchers studied the effects of vitamin B1 and fish oil on dysmenorrhea symptoms in high school students. The young women were separated into 4 different groups. One group took 100 milligrams of vitamin B1 per day. Another took 500 milligrams of fish oil per day. One group took a combination of both vitamin B1 and fish oil daily. The last group took a placebo. The women took the treatment at the beginning of their menstrual cycles and continued for 2 months. Compared to those in the placebo group, those who took vitamin B1, fish oil, or both reported significantly less pain. The women who took fish oil or B1 also reported their pain didn't last as long compared to those in the placebo group.


Dietary_changes


Making some changes to the diet may reduce menstrual cramping.

Eating a diet rich in omega-3 fatty acids, fruits, vegetables, nuts, lean proteins, and whole grains helps the body stay healthy.

Increasing the intake of fluids, such as water and herbal teas, will help the body stay hydrated. Dehydration is a common cause of muscle cramps.

Finally, it is best to cut out unnecessary salt, which can cause bloating and fluid retention, and caffeine, which can have a dehydrating effect.


#The_Anti_Cramp_Mineral; #Calcium

Calcium is a nutrient that everyone needs, but most women don't get enough. We need calcium not just for healthy bones, but for proper function of the heart, muscles, and nervous system. Adequate calcium intake may also help relieve menstrual cramps. In a study of young women, those who took a supplement containing 1,000 milligrams of calcium per day beginning on day 15 of their menstrual cycle until menstrual pain stopped in the following cycle experienced less intense menstrual pain than those who took a placebo. Load up on low-fat dairy products, fortified orange juice, canned sardines and salmon, and other calcium-rich foods to get your daily fill of this important mineral.


#More_Magnesium

Magnesium is an essential mineral your body needs to fuel more than 300 enzyme systems. You need it to build muscles, proteins, and healthy bones. Your body needs magnesium for the proper function of muscles and nerves, to regulate blood pressure, and control blood sugar levels. You need magnesium to build DNA and RNA and to manufacture glutathione, the master antioxidant of the body. Magnesium may also help alleviate symptoms of PMS, especially when taken with vitamin B6. One study of women found that those who took 250 milligrams of magnesium and 40 milligrams vitamin B6 per day experienced the greatest reduction in PMS symptoms. Be careful. Magnesium can interfere with the activity of certain medications including antibiotics, proton pump inhibitors (PPIs), diuretics, and bisphosphonates. Ask your doctor or pharmacist if magnesium is appropriate and safe for you.


#More_Benefits_of_magneseum_for_Women

Adequate intake of magnesium is also associated with a lower risk of endometriosis. Good sources of magnesium include almonds, spinach, cashews, peanuts, and black beans. Adult women should get between 310 and 400 milligrams of magnesium per day depending on their age and whether or not they are pregnant or lactating.


#Cut_the_Caffeine

Eliminating caffeine helps many women relieve menstrual pain. Caffeine comes in many forms including coffee, tea, soda, chocolate, and energy drinks. If you consume caffeine daily, you may need to taper your dose down slowly to avoid withdrawal symptoms. As a substitute, try smoothies loaded with antioxidant-rich greens, berries, and protein powder. The nutrients will give you a much needed pick me up without the increased pain that can accompany caffeine.


#Medication_Relief

#Over_the_Counter_Remedies


Menstrual pain occurs due to uterine contractions. For severe menstrual pain, over-the-counter remedies like ibuprofen, aspirin, and naproxen sodium can reduce menstrual cramps. Keep your pain relievers of choice at home, work, and in the car so you have them on hand when you need them. Be careful with nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) if you have certain health issues. These drugs can trigger gastrointestinal ulcers or make bleeding conditions worse.


Reach_for_Heat

Easy_At_Home_Treatment


Applying a heating pad, heat wrap, or hot water bottle to your abdomen works wonders for relieving menstrual cramps. You can find these items in the drugstore or online. The continuous application of heat may work as well as ibuprofen for the relief of dysmenorrhea pain. Heat helps muscles relax.. If you don't have a heating pad, heat wrap, hot water bottle, or heat patch handy, a hot shower or warm towel can be used instead.


Exercise; to Relieve Symptoms

Many women find that exercising helps relieve menstrual cramps. Exercise releases endorphins, brain chemicals that promote well-being. Whether you enjoy walking, running, or swimming, it's safe to participate in all of these activities during your menstrual period. Yoga and tai chi are gentler forms of exercise that may be easier to do if you experience fatigue.


Massage

Touch_Brings_Relief

Massaging your abdomen for as little as 5 minutes a day may be able to help relieve menstrual cramps. Massage encourages blood flow. Massing cream containing essential oils like clary sage, lavender, and marjoram has additional benefits for the body. These oils contain compounds that have been reported by many to help relieve pain and soothe dysmenorrhea.


Tame_Chronic_Sleep_Problems

Practice_Good_Sleep_Hygiene


Sleep quality has an effect on menstrual symptoms and many health conditions. In one study, women who had insomnia reported more severe dysmenorrhea and more interference with daily activities due to symptoms compared to women who did not have insomnia. Practice good sleep hygiene to keep painful menstruation symptoms at bay. This involves going to bed at about the same time every night. Establish and stick to a nightly routine to give your body the signal that it's time for sleep. The routine may involve things like listening to soothing music, enjoying a cup of tea, or taking a warm bath. Getting adequate sleep to promote overall health will help you manage monthly symptoms associated with your menstrual cycle.


Birth_ control Pills

Some doctors may prescribe hormonal birth control pills or patches for women who suffer from painful menstrual cramps. The medication may help regulate the menstrual cycle and reduce pain. Hormonal birth control helps guard against pregnancy and may help ailments associated with the uterus like endometriosis, if present. Endometriosis and other disorders associated with a woman's reproductive organs may cause secondary dysmenorrhea. This type tends to start earlier during the monthly cycle and lasts longer than typical cramps. Make sure your doctor knows your entire health history and about all of your medical conditions because the pill may not be appropriate for every woman. This type of birth control prevents ovulation. It also prevents the lining of the uterus to become as thick as it normally would during normal monthly hormonal fluctuations. Many women who are on the pill don't experience menstrual bleeding or periods that are much lighter than usual.


When_to_see_a_doctor

A person may wish to talk to a doctor if home remedies do not help reduce cramps or if they are experiencing very severe cramps.


A doctor can suggest other home remedies to try or prescribe medications, such as birth control pills or some types of pain reliever, to manage the symptoms.


Other symptoms that may warrant a visit to the doctor include:


very heavy bleeding

cramps that get worse over time or with age

severe pain or discomfort

cramps that interfere with daily life

These symptoms may indicate an underlying condition, for which a doctor will be able to suggest an effective treatment.

Content created and supplied by: Adebamventures (via Opera News )

Curcumin PCOS PID Tumeric Yoni

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