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Premenstrual Syndrome: The Essential Guide

Premenstrual Syndrome (PMS) is an unpredictable condition which can affect you at any age from puberty all the way up to menopause. The NHS states that every woman, at some point in her life, is likely to experience PMS. Some women will experience very mild symptoms that simply act as a warning sign that her period is on its way but other women experience such extreme and debilitating symptoms that their quality of life is severely disrupted and their personal relationships are greatly affected. This book explains that PMS is simply your body’s way of letting you know that your hormones are out of balance. Author and Nutritional Therapist Susie Perry Debice explains how contributory factors such as poor diet, lack of exercise, too much stress and being overweight can all disrupt the delicate workings of your menstrual cycle. Susie provides plenty of practical advice designed to help you get your hormones back into balance so you are able to live your life free from the physical, emotional and behavioural symptoms of PMS, this book will help you to take back control.

FREE Downloads

Download these FREE information sheets from Susie's book to discover more about your PMS!

  • Your Core PMS Symptoms

  • Monthly PMS Symptom Chart

  • PMS Profile Questionaire

  • Sugar Tracker Chart

  • Helpful Nutrients for PMS

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  • Magnesium gives new hope for PMS sufferers

    Help could at last be at hand for millions of PMS sufferers, after doctors confirmed a link between eating magnesium rich foods and reduced symptoms. Oestrogen connection During a woman’s monthly cycle oestrogen levels rise and fall and when oestrogen levels start to fall during the 7-10 days prior to menstruation, cravings for sugar and starchy foods start to become more pronounced. There is a strong connection between oestrogen and serotonin, our ‘happy’ brain hormone
  • Binge eating found to be cured by oestrogen therapy

    Recently the Daily Mail reported on a new study published in the Journal of Clinical Investigation which claims that binge eating could be cured by correcting levels of the female hormone - oestrogen. Research update The study was carried out by Doctor Yong Xu, Assistant Professor of Paediatrics at Baylor College of Medicine and Texas Children's Hospital. He said: “Previous data has shown that women who have irregular menstrual cycles tend to be more likely to binge eat. This