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Memory Loss and Brain Fog – Hormone symptoms

Hormone SymptomsWomen are suffering hormone symptoms such as memory loss and brain fog.  They are asking themselves: Am I losing my mind?  I can’t seem to remember even simple things! My foggy thinking is getting to me! Is it my imagination!

Women who feel their memory is letting them down may not be imagining it. Two stages in a woman’s life - Peri-Menopause and Menopause can cause memory loss symptoms.  Scientists say fluctuating levels of female hormones are behind the problem. It is a symptom of  menopause, say researchers.

Menopause Memory Facts

  • Memory loss is worse in the year after the last period due to fluctuating hormones preceding menopause.

  • Symptoms can begin for women in their late 40s and early 50s - a time we call peri-menopause.

A study has confirmed that around the time of transition into menopause many women struggle with memory and other brain loss symptoms.  Fluctuating levels of female hormones are the likely cause of the problem, which affects women most severely during the last year of peri-menopause.... that is the twelve months following the last period.

The good news!

But the good news is these hormone symptoms are not linked to depression or sleep problems and the effects are unlikely to be permanent.

Memory difficulties are one of the most common hormone symptoms for women in their late 40s and early 50s, a transition stage known as peri-menopause.

Dr Miriam Weber, a neuropsychologist at the University of Rochester Medical Center, said: ‘a study published in the journal Menopause suggests that these problems not only exist but become most evident in the women in the first year following their final menstrual period.’

The average age that women begin Menopause is 52. But Peri-menopause can begin 5 years earlier when women develop symptoms such as hot flushes, night sweats, depression, irritability and loss of concentration and memory.

The researchers found that women in the early stage of menopause performed worse on measures of verbal learning, verbal memory and fine motor skills than women just before going through the menopause or two years into it.

Dr. Weber added: “The most important thing that women need to be reassured of is that these problems, while frustrating, are normal and, in all likelihood, temporary.”

Maintaining optimal hormone levels throughout the menopausal transition can not only aide in the management of classic "menopausal hormone symptoms" such as hot flashes and night sweats, but can prevent and treat memory loss and protect the brain from chemical and physical assault. As always, the correct balance of hormones is important.

Optimize your Hormone Symptoms including memory

  1. Test don't guess - evaluate your hormone levels annually with a saliva test in an effort to maintain adequate estrogen, progesterone and testosterone levels.

  2. Modulate fluctuating estrogens with an I3C supplement such as DailyMaxx.

  3. Improve progesterone levels which are often too low relative to the amount of estrogen in the body.  There are a large number of progesterone receptors in the brain so it is important to make sure your body has access to adequate progesterone.

  4. Address excess testosterone with good nutrition – 40% Carbs, 30% Protein and 30% Fats.

Dr. John Stevenson, of Royal Brampton Hospital in London, said: ‘When women discover it’s probably a symptom of menopause, they are usually very relieved as they feared they might be suffering from Alzheimer’s disease.’

For most foggy thinking and memory challenges for many are just a sign that hormones are beginning to fluctuate.  Bringing hormones into balance will cause these hormone symptoms to leave and life will again be remembered with a clear head.
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