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FROM THE BLOG
I’m sure that you see patients every single day in your practice that complain of hot flashes, night sweats, foggy thinking, low sex drive, weight gain, fatigue or mood problems such as depression, anxiety or irritability. In fact, 85 percent of women report experiencing symptoms during the menopausal transition.
If you have been following this blog series, you know we have covered progesterone, estrogen, and testosterone deficiency all of which are very common types of imbalance. Lastly, as a provider that manages hormones you will frequently have patients with elevated androgens. These patients may or may not have been previously diagnosed with PCOS. They present with acne, facial hair and menstrual problems suspecting hormone imbalance. These women usually come in before menopause sets in usually between the late teens to mid-thirties and possibly even in the forties.
If you have been following this blog series, you know we have covered progesterone deficiency which correlates with perimenopausal patients and those suffering with PMS. We have also discussed estrogen deficiency which is common in menopausal women. This article covers androgen deficiency in women. Even though androgens include testosterone and DHEA, this article will address testosterone. DHEA deficiency is also common but it is an adrenal hormone and best covered in that context.