Womans Health

Add Fat To Get Pregnant – Women Who Ate High-Fat Ice Cream or Milk Daily Were More Likely To Get Pregnant – Yogurt And Dairy

Add Fat To Get Pregnant – Women Who Ate High-Fat Ice Cream or Milk Daily Were More Likely To Get Pregnant – Yogurt And Dairy

Stock Photo

(Best Syndication) Although eating low-fat dairy foods may increase infertility risk, the consumption of high-fat ice cream may help women get pregnant. Previous researcher found that women who consumed low-fat dairy increased their risk of infertility. The new research has found that women who drink whole milk and / or eat ice cream can increase their chances of becoming pregnant.

This is important because the government has recommended low-fat milk. Dr. Jorge Chavarro says “Clarifying the role of dairy foods intake on fertility is particularly important since the current Dietary Guidelines for Americans recommend that adults consume three or more daily servings of low-fat milk or equivalent dairy products; a strategy that may well be deleterious for women planning to become pregnant as it would give them an 85% higher risk of anovulatory infertility according to our findings.”

Media marketing Sex Object Mentality to Young Girls

Media marketing Sex Object Mentality to Young Girls

Stock Photo

More and more girls and young women are being shown examples of sexualized images through marketing, media, and merchandising according to a study, the APA Task Force on the Sexualization of Girls, which was recently released at the American Psychological Association (APA).

The study reports that in almost every form of media including, television, music videos, music lyrics, magazines, movies, video games and the Internet, are promoting sexual appeal or behavior. The study defined sexualization is when a person’s value comes only from her/his sexual appeal or behavior with the exclusion of other characteristics.

How To Prevent Heart Attacks In Women – Lower Risk By Diet and Exercise But Aspirin is Recommend For All Older –Hormone Therapy

How To Prevent Heart Attacks In Women – Lower Risk By Diet and Exercise But Aspirin is Recommend For All Older  –Hormone Therapy

Stock Photo

(Best Syndication) Although heart disease is the number one killer of women in the United States, there are some things you can do to lower your risk of dying from the illness. On Monday new guidelines were issued in an effort to lower that risk which accounts for 38 percent of all female deaths.

Doctor Nanette K. Wenger says that "We're just beginning to learn that one of every three women will develop heart disease and in particular coronary disease in her lifetime, so it's important that we consider lifetime risks and not just short term risks when we try to prevent coronary disease in women." Wenger is professor, Emory University School of Medicine, and co-author of the new American Heart Association guidelines.

Women and Heart Attacks – Different Symptoms Than Men – Could Save Lives If Treated In Time – Trouble Breathing and Dizziness

Women and Heart Attacks – Different Symptoms Than Men – Could Save Lives If Treated In Time – Trouble Breathing and Dizziness

Stock Photo

(Best Syndication) Since women often experience different heart attack symptoms, it is important to know the differences and what to do to save lives. Through the National Institutes of Health (NIH) sponsored multi-center Women's Ischemic Syndrome Evaluation (WISE) study, doctors are learning to quickly diagnose women suffering from a heart attack.

Men often experience a pain associated with their heart. Since women don’t always experience the sharp pain they may not know they are suffering from a heart attack. The symptoms can vary.

Women’s Cardiovascular Disease more accurate Risk Factor - Free Assessment Test Online

Women’s Cardiovascular Disease more accurate Risk Factor - Free Assessment Test Online

Stock Photo

Researchers have determined a fined tuned method of predicting a women’s chance for developing cardiovascular disease. The study was first published in the February 14th issue of JAMA.

Previous guidelines for a women’s risk for cardiovascular disease was determined between 1956 and 1966. These researchers found that age, hypertension, smoking, diabetes, and high cholesterol levels were major risk factors for developing coronary heart disease.

While these guidelines offered some help, there still remained around 20 percent of women that had a major coronary event that did not have these determined risk factors. And at the same time the researchers of the new study point out that many women don’t have coronary events even if they have the risk factors present.

Syndicate content
Share/Save/Bookmark

      

Post to Facebook

Important: The material on Best Syndication is for informational purposes only and is not meant to be advice. Authors may have or will receive monetary compensation from the company's product/s mentioned. You should always seek professional advice before making any legal, financial or medical decisions and this website cannot substitute or replace any trained professional consultation.
Use of this site means that you agree to our TERMS OF SERVICE

Advertise On This Site
Copyright © 2006-2015 By Best Syndication All Rights Reserved