Health Library

Women's Health

Monthly articles designed to help you acheive your best health ever.

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{PostingDate} - Researchers found that using estrogen after menopause did not improve memory. It did not matter when women took the estrogen or for how long.
{PostingDate} - If you have a UTI, it's important to see your doctor. He or she can best decide if you need to take antibiotics.
{PostingDate} - Breast milk is best for babies. But not all mothers may make enough milk or be able to breastfeed their child. These women may turn to the internet to buy breast milk. A recent study found that may not be the safest option.
{PostingDate} - If you’re trying to get pregnant, that app on your phone might not be the best for showing your most fertile days.
{PostingDate} - Women with an anxiety disorder may have symptoms that mask heart disease.
{PostingDate} - Eating potatoes before getting pregnant may make it more likely for you to develop gestational diabetes. This form of diabetes occurs during pregnancy.
{PostingDate} - High-heeled shoes are a fashion staple for many women. But they may not be the safest footwear to step out in, according to a recent study.
{PostingDate} - A woman’s body goes through many changes during menopause. Changing hormone levels can cause problems such as hot flashes, vaginal dryness, and night sweats. A recent study suggests more women may be trying bioidentical hormones to ease these symptoms. But they may not know exactly what they are taking.
{PostingDate} - Maybe you have constant pelvic pain. Or you suffer from heavy bleeding from the uterus. For these symptoms and others, a hysterectomy may help. But this major surgery isn’t without risks. What’s more, many women who have a hysterectomy may not need one, suggests a recent finding.
{PostingDate} - It might happen when you sneeze—or maybe when you exercise. It might happen so fast you aren’t able to make it to the bathroom. Living with a leaky bladder—or urinary incontinence—can be frustrating at the very least. The American College of Physicians (ACP) recently looked at some of the best ways—other than surgery—to help women with this condition.
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