Menopause & Estrogen—10 issues & 10 natural answers (#106)


Manage episode 210249432 series 1242363
By Dr. Devaki Lindsey Berkson. Discovered by Player FM and our community — copyright is owned by the publisher, not Player FM, and audio is streamed directly from their servers. Hit the Subscribe button to track updates in Player FM, or paste the feed URL into other podcast apps.
There are ten common issues patients identify with menopause:

1. Resistant Weight Gain

2. Insomnia

3. Hot flashes

4. Fatigue

5. Brain mood cognition perception of life

6. Brand new issues including skin problems

7. Gut issues

8. Genitourinary issues – leaking, dryness of vaginal and painful intercourse

9. Libido

10. Joint pain

In this episode, you will learn:

  • What estrogen has to do with fat cell genes and mass and weight loss.
  • Low estrogen + menopause + hormone altering chemicals is a recipe for resistant fat, and what to do about it.
  • Hormones, appetite, weight control and metabolic syndrome helpers.
  • Sitting and estrogens, what's the scoop and how to help.
  • Insomnia and natural answers from hormones, to nutrients, to a special off label use of a med.
  • Hot flashes: why they occur, what they suggest about longevity, efficacy of black cohosh, roasted soy nuts, and estrogen receptor beta's amazing role that you can tweak with rhubarb.
  • Breast cancer risk, estrogen's, and the "good estrogen dominance".
  • Fatigue: what works, how PABA is a "hormone and fatigue helper" and more.
  • Estrogen's and the brain, why you want a SEXY or sex steroid brain (check out Dr. Berkson's latest book SEXY BRAIN on hormones and the brain, what tests tor run, what chemicals to detox and more).
  • Hormones and the aging gut and IBS and more.
  • Do male hormones really help women's genitourinary issues including leakage, orgasms and more.
  • How much T do you need? What if you are a high risk woman?
  • Vaginal boosting creams for high risk women and more.
  • Hormone replacement therapy in menopause a review of peer review literature: evidence and relevance for estrogen, progesterone, testosterone, and oxytocin.

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