You should talk to your doctor about this. All women are different. Also talk to your mum.AnswerIt is usually accepted that you are not past menopause until you have gone 2 years without a period if you are under 50 and 1 year without a period if you are over 50.
Incidentally my grandmother and mother both had their last period at 42 and I was 43. We were very lucky and none of us had any symptoms except stopping our periods. My 44 year old sister is still having regular periods.
The clearest indication of menopause is the absence of a period for one full year. It is also possible to diagnose menopause by testing hormone levels.
In general no, but there are always exeptions.
As soon as you notice some irregularity in your periods, you might be starting the process, which is called peri-menopause. That will be your condition for as long as you have period, which could be anywhere from 5 to 15 years depending on all factors of your health and family history. When you have not had a period for a full 12 months, you would then be considered in full menopause. In fact, once you've gone the year without a period (or spotting), you are actually Post-menopausal. Talk to other women and discuss everything about menopause at http://www.minniepauz.com Join the forum and ask questions of a qualified doctor.
If you had a full Hysterectomy, you are already through Menopause, nothing left to do..
Pre-menopause and menopause symptoms are very similar including mood changes, difficulty controling temperature, and other hormanal issues. With menopause they are more pronounced.
If you still have your ovaries, you should go through menopause at the normal time for you. With a full hysterectomy, you will experience "surgical menopause."
Yes the hysterectomy alone is removal of the uterus and it is the ovaries failing as you get older that causes menopause. Youl will go into immediate menopause if you have you ovaries removed and are premenopausal
You go instantly into menopause after a hysterectomy. That is why when young women do it they have to eat hormones after.
One of the symptoms/ Indicators of menopause is the cessation/ ending of the normal menstrual cycle. Irregular periods are usually an early indicator of the onset of perimenopause or menopause. When menopause is in full onset you will not have periods and you will no longer be fertile, so pregnancy will not be a concern or option at that time.
If you mean by full hysterectomy a total hysterectomy i.e. removal of the uterus and cervix then one ovary will produce the necessary hormones that two ovaries would. You will go into menopause at the time you normally would (average 51.7 yrs). Only if both ovaries are removed will you go into immediate menopause. There is some anecdotal evidence that having a hysterectomy may bring on an earlier menopause than would have occurred without.
The average age of menopause is 51. A woman is considered to be in menopause when a full year has gone by since her last period. Before that, you could be experiencing peri menopause. At this time some women begin experiencing a change in the frequency and duration of their periods, as well as other menopausal symptoms such as hot flashes, mood swings, low libido, dryer skin, thinning hair, etc. These symptoms are caused by a change in your hormone levels (primarily estrogen) and can be controlled through various treatment alternatives, BioIdentical Hormones being one of them.
The only way to know if you are in full menopause is to have blood tests done on your reproductive hormones. The results of those tests will indicate your reproductive status.
Although the average age is 51, you can enter menopause much earlier or much later depending on a number of factors. One of the most important factors to look at is your mother's age when she went through menopause. You may follow her pattern. Also, a few things can cause early menopause such as smoking. If you've had a hysterectomy (the removal of the uterus without the removal of your ovaries) you may go into menopause a little earlier than you normally would have because of the decreasing hormones and waning effects on the ovaries. If you've had a full hysterectomy including the removal of your ovaries, you will go into immediate menopause. This type is called surgically induced menopause and can cause greater symptoms than if your body was allowed to slowly get used to the changing levels of hormones. The common symptoms of menopause are actually experienced in premenopause (perimenopause) and this can last a few months to several years or even a decade before menopause (the complete cessation of all periods for at least one full year).
This is called menopause (aka: change of life). The age that a woman reaches menopause varies from family to family. Most women experience peri-menopause before reaching full menopause. Peri-menopause can beginin a woman's 40's and involve the same physical symptoms as when a woman is going through "THE change" except on an intermittent or irregular basis. Hope this helps!!
Not having periods every month could indicate a number of things. If you are a teenager, it could mean that your body is still starting to regulate itself. If you are over 40, you might be in peri-menopause, meaning that you are about ready to stop ovulating. Depending on the woman, peri-menopause can take several years. If you don't eat well, or you have an eating disorder, you might stop having periods. If you are sexually active and you stop having periods, it could mean you are pregnant unless you are starting peri-menopause or full-blown menopause.
Waiting period may refer to the period of time from when you apply for coverage until you actually are insured by the policy. In addition, some graded benefit life insurance policies do not have full coverage from the first day you are insured. These graded plans may have full coverage after a two year waiting period.
Typically 10 years. But there are a lot of variances. Some women go into full blown menopause induced by chemo, and some slide into it gradually like puberty.
A 'period' is also known as a 'full stop'. Americans say 'period', Brits say 'full stop'. So if it's on a keyboard, it's the full stop button.
Period is the American term for the English term "Full stop" in literature.
Menopause can be a sneaky issue, sometimes hitting women all of the sudden but most often a slow, unpredictable display of various symptoms. This often starts for most women in their 40s, but it does seem to have some genetic effects. This means that if your mother experienced her first natural menopause symptoms in her early 50s, you might be likely to begin then as wellthe same goes for if your mother experienced natural early symptoms before age 40. By definition, women are said to be 'in menopause' one full year following the end of their last menstrual period, which is typically around age 51 for many.Menopause symptoms can be a wide variety of things, sometimes making it a challenge to pinpoint if it really is menopause or not. Some of the more common menopause symptoms are:Irregular periods- periods become longer or shorter and much less predictable.Vaginal dryness- this can be helped by lubricants and an active sex life.Hot flashes, cold flashes, temperature issues- body temperature seems to fluctuate without warning or predictability. The best way to try and deal with this is to dress in layers and be prepared to get to fresh air if necessary.Mood swings- again, very unpredictable.Sleep issuesThe cause of these menopause symptoms is typically the natural decline in the body's production of reproductive hormones. Typically, this is a gradual process throughout a woman's 40s. However , in the case of a hysterectomy where the ovaries and uterus are removed, menopause can happen immediately. Women who undergo a full hysterectomy should be educated and prepared for the onslaught that can happen quickly.A lifestyle that consists of time for relaxation, eating well and getting basic exercise seems to be a key factor in helping many women cope with the roller coaster that is menopause. There is no magic pill for menopause, just the different ways of alleviating specific symptoms or getting through them until they pass. Menopause does not have to be an unpleasant time of life if you are informed and proactive about what is happening and take the time to design a lifestyle that helps you cope.
The definition of a full drought is an extended period of time without any precipitation. When a drought goes on for too long, a serious risk of dust storms also arises.
It is recommended that those with the flu or swine flu should stay home from work and school and out of public locations until they have gone a full 24 hours straight without fever (without taking fever reducers). The temperature should be measured with a thermometer often during that period.
Not really 30-days, but a full rental period.
well wobble it with your index finger and thumb until it is really loose then twist it slightly and full it out
Yes, until they go a full 24 hours straight without a fever, then they are considered no longer able to spread the flu to others. See the related question below about the incubation period, when it talks about "shedding virus", that is when it is able to be passed to someone else.
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