PMS (PMS) is also called premenstrual syndrome, and is a physical and mental disorder that appears shortly before the onset of menstruation.
The low-dose pills you take also help reduce the symptoms of PMS.
This time, we asked obstetrician and gynecologist Keiko Matsumura about why low-dose pills improve the symptoms of PMS.
What is PMS (Premenstrual Syndrome)?
Physical and mental upset that begins about 3 to 10 days before your period begins.
Physical upset: headache, abdominal pain, dullness, swelling, chest tightness, rough skin, constipation … etc.
Mental upset: frustration, anxiety, depression, poor concentration … etc.
How to tell if you have PMS
Check monthly for “whether the symptoms appear before menstruation and relieve after the onset of menstruation.” It is important to confirm the relationship with the menstrual cycle. It is important to record the symptoms, as premenstrual illness can be a serious illness such as PMDD or depression.
Why does it happen?
There are various theories about the cause of PMS, but it is said that one of the incentives is that the progesterone level rises or drops sharply before the treatment.
Why low-dose pills are effective for PMS
Low-dose pills contain small doses of estrogen and progesterone. By taking it, the wave of increase and decrease of hormones disappears, and the brain does not issue commands for ovulation. Without ovulation, progesterone does not rise, so the symptoms of PMS can be suppressed.
For online medical treatment, mederi Pill
Pills are used by 100 million women worldwide and are a lifestyle-improving drug for women with many side effects.
Although pill prescriptions from mederi Pill are free practice, there is generally no significant difference between the out-of-pocket costs of insurance coverage and the cost of free practice for most low-dose pills.
You can easily apply for online medical treatment from your smartphone, support the shortest same-day shipping, and the price is the lowest in Japan. Please continue to use it so that you will not endure the monthly “hardship”.