menstrual period


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Related to menstrual period: ovulation

menstrual period

n.
A single monthly occurrence of menstruation.
References in periodicals archive ?
Ninety-two Iranian high-school girls with heavy menstrual bleeding, regular menstrual periods, and no evidence of gynecological diseases were randomly assigned to receive, in double-blind fashion, 250 mg of powdered ginger or placebo 3 times per day, starting on the day before menstruation and continuing until the third day of the menstrual period, for 3 menstrual cycles.
We need to ensure the necessary conditions of menstrual hygiene for women and young girls because these women can't go to school or work during the five days of the menstrual period due to the lack access of hygienic products," she says.
For many women, vasomotor symptoms such as hot flashes and night sweats last longer past the final menstrual period than previously thought, a large multiethnic, multiracial observational study has shown.
It all came to a head when the landlady confiscated her mobile phone and the defendant tried to break into her flat, she claimed, yet she later blamed her actions on a hormonal imbalance arising from her menstrual period.
Dear Selma It varies from person to person, but cramps during your menstrual period are not anything to worry about unless its really severe.
28 ( ANI ): Researchers have suggested a way to predict when a woman will have her final menstrual period.
Irfan Ali said some women who suffer from migraine headache experience more headaches around the time of their menstrual periods and other women experience migraine headaches only during the menstrual period.
In the first protocol ginger and placebo were given two days before the onset of the menstrual period and continued through the first three days of the menstrual period.
When there is no love, estrogen is unbalanced and leads to fatigue, changes in menstrual period, anxiety, wrinkles, headaches, fluid retention, weight gain, urinary tract infections and depression," concluded Dr Taher.
Gestational age is usually determined by the date of the woman's last menstrual period.
More precisely, in the year before and after her final menstrual period a woman is likely to experience substantial increases in total cholesterol levels.
Those who used the pill within 30 days of their last menstrual period had elevated odds of preterm birth and low birth weight, conditions that are associated with infant morbidity and mortality.