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Tag Archives | polycystic ovary syndrome

Could I Have PCOS?

Could You Have Polycystic Ovary Syndrome (PCOS)?



What Is PCOS? PCOS is a common hormonal syndrome effecting as many as 15%–20% of women of reproductive age. It is a diagnosis of exclusion, meaning other possible causes for the signs and symptoms must be first excluded. Then the Rotterdam Criteria comes into play. The Rotterdam Criteria

 Currently, to meet the diagnosis for PCOS […]

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Overweight and obesity

7 Tips for Losing Weight with PCOS

Do you have PCOS and have trouble losing weight? It’s actually very common for women with Polycystic Ovary Syndrome to experience this. Why does this happen? If you have PCOS, you are likely “insulin-resistant.” Whenever you eat, the excess energy is moved from the blood stream and into the cells by the hormone, insulin. But […]

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I can conquer my PCOS!

PCOS Cure? Is It Possible For You?

“I can”… Now that I no longer fit the PCOS diagnosis, I know just how much you can too! Looking back, part of the reason my PCOS was so bad was because I was scared, lost, alone, embarrassed, and didn’t know what to do. I was scared, and it’s a scary syndrome so denial can […]

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Polycystic Ovary Syndrome research

Polycystic Ovary Syndrome – How To Shed Fat, Drop Male Hormones and Improve Insulin Function – Drug Free

Polycystic Ovary Syndrome is a growingly common issue for millions of women around the world. And the signs and symptoms can be devastating. High testosterone, overweight and obesity, and poor insulin sensitivity are not only issues in PCOS, but they are significant causes. So, how do you change something that seems unchangeable? I know many women […]

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Polycystic Ovary Syndrome and Sugar

WHO releases guideline; Relevant And Important For Polycystic Ovary Syndrome And Sugar Consumption

The World Health Organisation (WHO) has recently released guidelines for the upper end of the amount of sugar adults and children should consume. WHO “recommends adults and children reduce their daily intake of free sugars to less than 10% of their total energy intake. A further reduction to below 5% or roughly 25 grams (6 teaspoons) […]

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