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If you think your breasts look and feel a little differently now that you’re in menopause, you’re not imagining it! Even if you’re approaching menopause, breast changes can happen during this time as well.

Breast Pain

Breast pain is surprising common during menopause, as is nipple tenderness. As you approach menopause (peri-menopause) your estrogen can first peak before it falls. So this hormone can actually increase dramatically very quickly and this sudden up and down can cause very tender nipples.

Another uncomfortable issue associated with the breasts is itchiness. This can be due to the thinning of the skin but sometimes it’s aggravated by the materials we wear or the laundry detergent we use. Natural breathable materials are better than artificial, man-made fibres.
As well as this, wearing the wrong bra size can affect the circulation in the breast and cause discomfort as well as itchiness.

Breast Size Changes

Oddly, some women will notice shrinking breasts, but some will actually find they start to get bigger. For women with particularly large breasts, to begin with, an increase in size could cause discomfort and add to shoulder or neck pain. It could even extend to back pain if the breast tissue grows substantially. Getting a properly fitted supportive bra will help with this.

Shrinking breasts, on the other hand, can happen along with sagging. Something we all dread.
Unfortunately, estrogen is the one to blame for this. This reduced hormone during menopause affects the strength of the breast tissue cause it to become less firm.

Lumpy Breasts

If you notice lumps on the breast you should always go and get them checked out. Some women find that the changing structure of their breasts as they approach menopause can cause lumpy breasts. Sometimes the breasts can even shrink and this just means you notice lumps more that were perhaps there already. Still, you should never assume a lump is harmless and get it checked out just in case.

What Can You Do For Your Breasts?

Staying hydrated is the first thing you can do for yourself. This will give you benefits that stretch far beyond breast health of course. Dehydration can cause breast swelling because your breast tissue attempts to save water reserves. It’s probably surprising to learn that during menopause you should be drinking around 10 glasses of water a day.

Chest exercises can relieve pain and strengthen chest muscles which could help. Back strengthening exercises will also give you extra support. Simply doing some press-ups at home is all you need to get started with some simple chest exercises. Regular exercise, in general, is highly recommended during menopause and also helps reduce other symptoms such as hot flushes and anxiety.

If you have any concerns at all regarding your breasts, particularly with lumps and pain you should book in with your GP to check your concerns.

The post Is Menopause Making My Breasts Change? appeared first on LadyCare Menopause.

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What the majority of us seem to agree on, is that menopause (in general) is NOT an enjoyable process. Granted, there are a small minority of women who breeze through menopause without barely noticing it’s happening. This, however, seems to be as lucky as winning the lottery! For most of us, menopause comes along with several dilapidating symptoms that can turn our lives upside down. But why?

Before we answer ‘why’, let’s look at ‘what’ it is that can often make menopause so uncomfortable.

Hot flushes

Hot flushes are the number one complaint we hear from our customers (at least before they start wearing LadyCare!). It’s arguably one of the most uncomfortable symptoms, hitting some women up to 40 times a day and sadly it’s the most common symptom to occur. Hot flushes aren’t just uncomfortable, they can be embarrassing; particularly when they strike in the workplace, during important events or just in public.

Mood swings

Are you going mad? Don’t panic, the answer is no! Even though it might feel like that sometimes. If you remember back to your teenage years when one minute you’d be on a high and the next you’d be crying into your pillow for no apparent reason… welcome to menopause. Many women report high highs and low lows that strike throughout the day and leave you feeling completely exhausted. Emotions can do that to you and this only adds to other physical symptoms that are ruining your day.

Night Sweats

Simply put, night sweats are basically hot flushes that occur during the night while you sleep! When you do eventually wake throughout the night, you find yourself dripping wet and lying in a pool of sweat. Again, like hot flushes, there is so much more discomfort that comes with this, other than the obvious. It can be extremely embarrassing even if you’ve been married to your partner for years. It’s very disrupting to your sleep, especially if you have to change the sheets in the middle of the night.

So now we know what makes menopause so much fun, (and that’s only 3 symptoms from the 24 reported symptoms of menopause) the question is why? You probably know by now that menopause means your hormone production has slowed and the ovaries have stopped producing estrogen and progesterone. Why does this mean all of the terrible symptoms we experience should surface?

The answer is, it all comes down to the ANS (autonomic nervous system). The ANS has two parts; the SNS (sympathetic nervous system) and the parasympathetic division. Reductions in hormones are believed to cause an imbalance between these two components, putting the SNS in overdrive. Since the nervous system is responsible for controlling body functions, including stress, sweating, body temperate, heart rate, etc,. It’s easy to see why an imbalance in the ANS causes those terrible symptoms.

Our LadyCare technology helps restore equilibrium to the ANS by reducing excessive SNS activity. In a study we conducted, LadyCare worked for 71% of women.

The post Why Does Menopause Suck So Much? appeared first on LadyCare Menopause.

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What the majority of us seem to agree on, is that menopause (in general) is NOT an enjoyable process. Granted, there are a small minority of women who breeze through menopause without barely noticing it’s happening. This, however, seems to be as lucky as winning the lottery! For most of us, menopause comes along with several dilapidating symptoms that can turn our lives upside down. But why?

Before we answer ‘why’, let’s look at ‘what’ it is that can often make menopause so uncomfortable.

Hot flushes

Hot flushes are the number one complaint we hear from our customers (at least before they start wearing LadyCare!). It’s arguably one of the most uncomfortable symptoms, hitting some women up to 40 times a day and sadly it’s the most common symptom to occur. Hot flushes aren’t just uncomfortable, they can be embarrassing; particularly when they strike in the workplace, during important events or just in public.

Mood swings

Are you going mad? Don’t panic, the answer is no! Even though it might feel like that sometimes. If you remember back to your teenage years when one minute you’d be on a high and the next you’d be crying into your pillow for no apparent reason… welcome to menopause. Many women report high highs and low lows that strike throughout the day and leave you feeling completely exhausted. Emotions can do that to you and this only adds to other physical symptoms that are ruining your day.

Night Sweats

Simply put, night sweats are basically hot flushes that occur during the night while you sleep! When you do eventually wake throughout the night, you find yourself dripping wet and lying in a pool of sweat. Again, like hot flushes, there is so much more discomfort that comes with this, other than the obvious. It can be extremely embarrassing even if you’ve been married to your partner for years. It’s very disrupting to your sleep, especially if you have to change the sheets in the middle of the night.

So now we know what makes menopause so much fun, (and that’s only 3 symptoms from the 24 reported symptoms of menopause) the question is why? You probably know by now that menopause means your hormone production has slowed and the ovaries have stopped producing estrogen and progesterone. Why does this mean all of the terrible symptoms we experience should surface?

The answer is, it all comes down to the ANS (autonomic nervous system). The ANS has two parts; the SNS (sympathetic nervous system) and the parasympathetic division. Reductions in hormones are believed to cause an imbalance between these two components, putting the SNS in overdrive. Since the nervous system is responsible for controlling body functions, including stress, sweating, body temperate, heart rate, etc,. It’s easy to see why an imbalance in the ANS causes those terrible symptoms.

Our LadyCare technology helps restore equilibrium to the ANS by reducing excessive SNS activity. In a study we conducted, LadyCare worked for 71% of women.

The post Why Does Menopause Suck So Much? appeared first on LadyCare Menopause.

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Before you start wearing LadyCare, check that you are aware of these important elements. You must wear your LadyCare in-line with these guidelines if you want to see benefits from the device. 71% of women will benefit from a reduction in menopause symptoms when wearing the device.

Attach Your LadyCare Correctly

The LadyCare device has two parts which clip together. The larger pear shaped part of the device should be worn against your skin on the inside of your underwear roughly 4 inches below the navel and one inch off centre. Don’t worry too much about the exact number of inches, this is just a rough guideline. The round button should clip on to the outer side of your underwear and stay in place using the magnetic connection.

If you lose the round button part of the device please do not use a DIY replacement, there are important components in both the pear-shaped part of the device and the round button. The button contains a unique directional device that focuses an increased power directly to the parasympathetic receptor in the pelvic area.

Always Wear LadyCare 24/7

This is an absolutely crucial step to seeing success with LadyCare. You must wear the device 24/7 including when you go to bed. Even skipping just one or two days of wear can set you back, particularly in the first few months of use.

The only time you should remove your device is when showering/bathing or if you go swimming. The LadyCare does have a water-tight seal but we advise you remove it when swimming to avoid loss. Some women who prefer to sleep without underwear find that a little bit of body tape can keep the device in place. However, ideally you should wear the device in the same way at night, as you would in the day; firmly attached to your underwear.

The Importance of the First 3 Months

When you start wearing LadyCare for the very first time the device needs chance to re-balance your ANS (autonomic nervous system). For some women this can happen very quickly and after just a few days or weeks of wearing LadyCare many women report benefits already. However, we are all made different! For many other women it can take the full 3 months of 24/7 wear before you will notice any results. If you have been wearing your LadyCare for a few weeks and you’re still suffering, do not give up and do not skip days of wear (remember the 24/7 rule).

Choose LadyCare Plus+

LadyCare Plus+ is a stronger version of the original LadyCare device. It was originally designed for women who suffer from higher levels of stress. In circumstances where stress is ongoing (over several weeks/months) and very intense, this type of stress can sometimes override the balancing effects of the standard device. To combat this problem we created LadyCare Plus+. Since the launch of the Plus+ it has truly surpassed all of our expectations. The majority of women are now purchasing the Plus+ rather than the standard device. With this in mind, we will be discontinuing the standard LadyCare sometime in the near future.

The post Things to Remember When Wearing your LadyCare appeared first on LadyCare Menopause.

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One of the lesser spoken about symptoms of menopause is a loss of libido. Why isn’t it discussed as much? Many women are embarrassed to admit that their sex lives are suffering because of ‘the change’. This is particularly the case if friends of a similar age don’t appear to have any issues in the bedroom. The truth is… you can never really know what someone else’s sex life is like, and the likelihood is, many more women are suffering than you realise or believe.

Other symptoms that create problems between the sheets are vaginal dryness and potentially night sweats. Vaginal dryness is a more obvious problem when it comes to enjoying sex. However, night sweats can leave you feeling far less than sexy and even embarrassed in front of your husband/partner. Even after all those years, it’s normal to feel embarrassed by the onset of these types of symptoms.

So with a complete loss of libido and vaginal dryness ruining intercourse on the off chance you do happen to be in the mood… how can you recover your sex life and overcome this?

There are a number of steps you can take to increase your libido naturally. A daily dose of exercise is far under-rated as a way to boost libido. It’s one of the most powerful things you can do for yourself during menopause. It also helps to tackle many other symptoms such as menopause-related weight gain, anxiety, depression and joint pain. If you don’t believe us on this one, we challenge you to just a two-week trial run. For 14 days straight try to exercise daily, whether that’s going for a long walk, jogging, cycling, yoga or exercising with light weights. After even this short time, you should start to notice improvements in your sex drive.

All three of the symptoms mentioned above could be reduced or even eliminated by wearing the LadyCare Plus+ device. The device works for 71% of women, so although it will not work for everyone, the odds are hugely in your favour. Loss of libido, vaginal dryness and night sweats are on our list of 24 reported symptoms that LadyCare has helped with. You must wear LadyCare 24/7 without gaps (unless showering) and you MUST wear the device for a minimum of 3 months before you assess the benefits. We do have women who see immediate improvements or notice benefits within a few weeks. However, there are just as many women that will require the full 3 months for the device to successfully re-balance the ANS (autonomic nervous system). You can read more about how the device works here and purchase the official LadyCare Plus+ here.

Another way to tackle vaginal dryness in the bedroom is to buy a water-based lubricant and use this before sex. There really is no shame in this and lubricants can even be a way to spice things up in the bedroom; by using flavoured or tingling lubricants for example.

The worst thing you can do is write your sex life off because you simply don’t feel like having sex. We all need that human connection and it’s an important part of any healthy relationship. So even if you have to work a little on getting your sex life back, it’s worth it!

The post Menopause, Can I Get My Sex Life Back? appeared first on LadyCare Menopause.

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If there’s one thing that we seem to universally complain about, it’s poor sleep. Is sleep this sacred thing that only a handful are blessed with? It certainly feels that way!

If you think about it… as teenagers, no amount of sleep seems to be enough. In our twenties and thirties, our wonderful children completely trample on any possibility of sleep. Financial stresses, family, health these all keep us up at night no matter what our age and then menopause comes along to add to it! It’s no wonder we’re a nation of poor sleepers. The question is, does sleep aggravate menopause symptoms further?

Weight Gain

One of the number one complaints of women in both perimenopause and the menopause stage of their lives is unwelcomed weight gain. What if we told you, simply getting more sleep could help in your fight to shift those extra pounds? That’s right. When sleep goes down, weight goes up!

The main reason for this is that low-energy and fatigue cause us to crave fatty, sugary foods that will give us an immediate short-term boost. When we’re sleep deprived our bodies produce less of the hormone leptin. Leptin is what suppresses our appetite and pushes us into using more energy. This, of course, becomes a vicious cycle… no sleep = craving more (bad) foods = weight gain.

Brain Fog

We’ve all experienced brain fog due to lack of sleep at some point. However, brain fog is also a symptom of menopause, so add to this a lack of sleep and it can really send your brain into the mist. Brain fog makes it difficult to function throughout the day, so working becomes near impossible. Forget trying to remember anything too, because memory takes a back set when brain fog sets in.

Stress

Another big one and this needs no explanation. When we’re struggling to function and our bodies are under more pressure physically and mentally, we produce more of the stress hormone cortisol. This, in turn, can increase menopause-related anxiety.

Night Sweats

Hold on a minute? Night sweats make sleep worse… not the other way round, right? Sadly it can be both! Night sweats and hot flushes can be worsened by a lack of sleep. This happens because your nervous system does not receive adequate rest. Wearing LadyCare Plus+, which is designed to help by rebalancing the autonomic nervous system (ANS) could help with this.

It’s all very well understanding how a lack of sleep can make menopause symptoms worse. The big question you’re asking now is… how on earth do I get more sleep and put a stop to this? Luckily we’ve already shared some interesting tips in this article, that (fingers crossed) will help you get a little more shut-eye.

The post Does Sleep Aggravate Your Menopause Symptoms? appeared first on LadyCare Menopause.

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When we think of menopause, most of us think of hot flushes, mood swings and generally just getting older! But what’s actually happening to our bodies beyond just ageing and more importantly, why does it actually happen? You will be pleased to know it’s not just our bodies way of getting back at us, there really is a purpose behind it all. It’s not so much a ‘pause’ as an ending to one phase and the beginning of the next.

During the reproductive years, a woman’s ovaries produce the female sex hormones progesterone and estrogens. These are produced in varying amounts throughout a woman’s monthly cycle to manage the process of ovulation and build up the lining of the uterus for any potential pregnancy. Your body will do this every cycle in preparation and if no pregnancy occurs, the lining sheds as menstruation. Every woman is born with a pre-defined number of egg cells and when this reserve has been depleted, the ovaries can no longer produce progesterone and estrogen in the same way. This doesn’t mean the body completely stops producing estrogen. It still makes small amounts in the adrenal glands just above the kidneys.

Menopause occurs on average at age 51, but of course, it can happen much earlier or later for some women. Menopause can also be medically induced by the removal of the ovaries.
Thankfully, reaching menopause is a transition and not something that happens overnight. Typically the time leading up to menopause (known as peri-menopause) takes place 1-2 years before menopause itself. These changes can feel very subtle or they can create a high-level of discomfort similar to that experienced by many women during official menopause.

Why Does it Have to Be This Way?

You might be wondering, why our bodies are designed this way and we couldn’t just go on forever producing and releasing eggs from our ovaries. Really, it’s our bodies way of protecting ourselves and it’s an important part of evolution. If we could have children at 90 years old we wouldn’t be able to care for them or raise them. In the same way, our eggs age with us and older eggs generally have a higher rate of chromosomal abnormalities. Menopause is natures way of protecting the next generation.

On top of this, the risks from childbirth increase as we age and so do the risks of developing breast or ovarian cancers. These cancers rely on estrogen and latch on to the hormone for growth, so the reduction of estrogens protects us from these diseases and more.

Struggling Through Menopause

Menopause is a natural process that every woman will go through, so it doesn’t seem fair that we should suffer through it. Sadly, a high percentage of women will struggle with multiple symptoms including the below:

  • Night Sweats
  • Hot Flushes
  • Mood Swings
  • Anxiety
  • Low Libido
  • Vaginal Dryness
  • Poor Skin Tone
  • Hair Loss
  • Incontinence
  • Bladder Infections
  • Digestive Problems

This is not an extensive list, but these are the main areas of concern for most women.

We designed LadyCare Plus+ to combat up to 24 different symptoms of menopause (including the ones mentioned above).

Click Here to learn more about how LadyCare works.

The post What’s the Science Behind Menopause? appeared first on LadyCare Menopause.

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Are you finding it difficult to control your appetite? If you’re approaching or going through the menopause this could well be the reason.

Weight gain is really common during menopause and this happens for various reasons. One of those reasons has nothing to do with eating more. The crux of it is that our metabolic rate changes during perimenopause and continues throughout menopause itself. We need to teach our bodies how to burn fat through a healthier lifestyle because it now no longer burns as much fat through metabolism.

Menopause can also cause a lot of stress. The symptoms that many women suffer from such as hot flushes, night sweats, anxiety, incontinence etc, are all stressful things to deal with. They can cause tension in relationships, they can cause embarrassment at work or in public settings. As women, we go through a lot but menopause is a huge part of our lives that often we are not prepared for. This increase in stress means our bodies are producing too much cortisol and this also has an impact on our weight, causing us to hold on to fat.

In the instances mentioned above, weight gain happens without over-eating. However, it’s very common to eat more food during menopause and as a result, you begin to gain weight. Your blood sugar balance is affected due to the depletion of estrogen and this can lead to food cravings. As your blood sugar levels fluctuate throughout the day, your body is more sensitive to insulin and as a result, you will want to eat more sweet things. Certainly not ideal for the waist-line! Comfort eating is also very common and who can blame you? High stress on top of all of those symptoms would make any sane woman turn to the fridge!

How to Control It?

Try to eat foods that are high in protein because these will keep you fuller for longer. Make sure you have plenty of healthy fats in your diet, from foods like avocado, nuts and fatty fish. Eating a lower glycemic diet will also help with insulin spikes. Fruits such as berries are low GI fruit and have far fewer calories. Choose whole-grain instead of white rice and white bread to pack in that fibre. The trick is to eat more nourishing foods that will satisfy you and stop you turning for the sweet treats.

Introduce regular exercise as part of a healthy lifestyle. A one of Zumba session here or there isn’t going to have much impact. You really need to create a routine that works for you, but one that includes exercise at least twice a week. It doesn’t have to be a heavy 1-mile jog or a hardcore workout at the gym. You can try Yoga in the comfort of your own home or regular walks with friends.

At the end of the day, your body is going through some major changes. Don’t beat yourself up if you have that extra biscuit. As long as you make some overall positive changes to your lifestyle, a few treats won’t harm you. Being aware that menopause can make you comfort eat, or binge on sugary foods should help you stop it getting out of hand.

The post Are you Eating More Now You’re in Menopause? appeared first on LadyCare Menopause.

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Panic attacks and anxiety are all controlled by our Autonomic nervous system. It’s our brain that sends signals to our ANS and so this is why cognitive behavioural therapy is often recommended for anxiety disorders. Menopause-related anxiety and panic attacks are different from anxiety disorders or panic disorders because they are caused by depleting hormones affecting the autonomic nervous system.

The Autonomic Nervous System Explained

The autonomic nervous system (also known as the ANS) is made up of two parts: The Sympathetic nervous system (SNS) and the Parasympathetic nervous system (PNS). When both the SNS and PNS are in-balance we don’t experience such things as anxiety or panic attacks. Menopause symptoms such as hot flushes, night sweats, and mood swings are associated with the sympathetic part of the ANS. The SNS is our body’s fight-flight stress reactor system. When faced with something that triggers fear, our SNS causes our heart to beat faster and allowed us to respond quickly to our environment. It gives us that feeling of ‘fear’ that we associate with feeling under threat.

On the other side, we have the Parasympathetic division which takes control of rest and digestion. It acts as the complete opposite to the SNS and regulates repair, aiding the body to recoup during times of stress. The PNS will reduce the heart rate, which is the exact opposite of the SNS. Together they work as one to regulate our entire body and all of the systems within it. During perimenopause and menopause itself, our bodies are experiencing depleted hormone levels. This is a depletion in hormones after decades of estrogen and progesterone production. Naturally, this depletion causes the ANS to become unbalanced. With this, unbalance often creates severe symptoms, most commonly hot flushes.

Panic Attacks

If you feel the panic rising within you, you might be about to experience a panic attack. It’s completely different for everyone, but typically your heart will race and you will start to sweat. Because your heart is racing, your breathing quickens and this can leave you gasping for breath. Some people feel tingling or numbness in their fingers and some will feel dizzy. Ironically, you can’t pass out during a panic attack because your adrenaline is so high.

Sometimes there really isn’t anything you can do other than ride it out, but if you can manage to, try this:
Try to ground yourself by finding one thing you can see, one thing you can hear and one thing you can smell. This forces you to focus on something other than your panic.

We designed LadyCare Plus+ to combat this unbalance within the ANS. When a woman wears LadyCare Plus+ 24/7 (after at least 3 full months of wear) 71% of those women experience a decrease or complete elimination in up to 24 different symptoms of menopause. This is to due to the offset ANS being rebalanced. Many people are amazed at how such a small device can have such an impact, but this is why. LadyCare Plus+ is the optimal power to carry this out. The majority of women will now purchase LadyCare Plus+ over the standard LadyCare device for this reason. Due to the amazing response to LadyCare Plus+ we will only be selling LadyCare Plus+ in the future.

The post Anxiety & Panic Attacks During Menopause appeared first on LadyCare Menopause.

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Despite the fact that all women will go through menopause in their lifetimes, it’s still not as openly discussed as we would like it to be! Menopause is a natural process and nothing to be ashamed of, sharing stories is one of the best ways to open up a discussion and get rid of some of the taboo that often surrounds the topic.

Did you experience peri-menopause symptoms (the time leading up to menopause)?


Yes for several years. I suffered from night sweats, mood swings and scanty periods.


When did you officially start menopause and what were your thoughts as it approached?

I was on the mini-pill so initially, I was unsure if I was in full menopause. My GP did a blood test and it confirmed I wasn’t yet in full menopause. Then I was diagnosed with breast cancer and during chemo, I actually had a period. Then my chemotherapy sent me into chemical menopause on the second cycle. At the time I was sad because even though I have two boys I would have liked a little girl. For me, it was a form of grieving.

Did you feel well equipped for menopause before it approached?

No not at all!! I was expecting to go through late menopause due to the fact that my Mum didn’t become menopausal until she was 55. I assumed I’d follow suit. I certainly didn’t think I’d be thrown into it prematurely.

What were the first symptoms you noticed and what did that feel like?

The first symptoms I experienced were severe hot flushes that, at its worst, felt like I was dripping with water. It would start with a feeling of being cold and then I would start burning up. I’d also get a terrible sense of panic that would rise from my feet upwards. I’d have a sweaty forehead and chest, I could just feel the panic rising and rising.

How did you discover Ladycare?

I found out about it from a breast cancer forum, other women were sharing their experiences.

How has Ladycare helped you? LadyCare has helped me enormously in reducing my hot flushes as well as the intensity of them. It’s given me a sense of confidence and I don’t feel embarrassed going out anymore knowing that I’m more in control of my flushes. Did you wear Ladycare Plus + or the standard device?

I wore Ladycare Plus+ because it had the best reviews on purchasing.

Would you recommend Ladycare to friends and family?

Absolutely yes! I was a little bit sceptical when I purchased it. I was concerned it might be a waste of money, but l like natural remedies and I wanted to try it. It was perfect for me and more importantly, within a week all my symptoms had improved almost overnight!


I wouldn’t hesitate to recommend Ladycare Plus to other ladies who are suffering the misery of hot flushes and the associated embarrassment of them. At one point I was changing my clothes 3 times a day, but now I’m back to normality and I’m only having 1 or 2 subtle flushes a day, which I can manage! Chemotherapy is horrible to go through and all the associated side effects, so anything that helps is a godsend to ladies with breast cancer. Ladycare has saved my dignity and sanity thank you!!!



Louise Macleay – Age 53

The post What’s Your Experience With Menopause? Louise Shares Her Story… appeared first on LadyCare Menopause.

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