For Women Health

Did you know women have a higher risk of dying from a heart attack than men? Symptoms of anxiety and depression are also more likely to manifest in women. In the same way, sexually transmissible diseases produce more serious effects on women.

Moreover, women are exposed to a higher risk of urinary tract problems than men. Osteoarthritis is also more prevalent in women.

There are health issues that affect women only. Pregnancy complications and menopause are the first two things that come to mind. Female organ-specific conditions include uterine fibroids, vaginitis, bacterial vaginosis and pelvic floor disorders.

Through early medical intervention and treatment, women can achieve better health and well-being.

Women's Health

From pregnancy to menopause, women have health experiences that men will never go through. Gynecologic health issues like uterine fibroids and pelvic floor disorders are exclusive to women. Other disorders include menstrual irregularities, vaginitis and bacterial vaginosis.

Pregnancy health issues are also distinctly women's health issues. These include miscarriage and stillbirth, premature birth and preterm labor, breastfeeding concerns, birth defects and sudden infant death syndrome.

Infertility issues, on the other hand, include endometriosis, polycystic ovary syndrome and primary ovarian insufficiency.

Timely screening and early medical intervention can contribute to a higher chance of success in treating these women's health issues.

Breast Health

As women age, they experience changes in their breasts fluctuations in hormone levels, formation of lumps and production of discharges, among others. Here are some of the notable breast-related issues that affect women:

If you notice pain, a lump, irritation, discharge or any abnormality in your breasts, it is highly recommended that you see a qualified healthcare provider.


If you're pregnant or planning to become pregnant, regular checkups and prenatal visits are crucial to giving your baby a better, healthy start. There are also things you can't do when you're pregnant; otherwise, you will be risking your child's health.

Tobacco smoking and alcohol consumption are among the things you need to avoid to achieve a healthy pregnancy. Some medicines may cause pregnancy complications; thus, it is important to consult your healthcare provider before taking them.

Of course, during the course of the pregnancy, your body will experience changes. If you encounter some health issues that bother you, speak with your healthcare provider about them.


Menopause is a stage in a woman's life when she stops experiencing her menstrual periods. Mostly occurring after reaching age 45, it is a phase in which the ovaries cease to produce estrogen and progesterone.

The common symptoms of menopause include:

To manage the symptoms of menopause, it is best to speak with your healthcare provider.


Did you know being overweight or obese can greatly increase the risk of a wide gamut of health disorders? As the BMI (body mass index) increases, so does a woman's risk of developing coronary heart disease. High blood pressure is also closely associated with obesity.

Plaque buildup in the inside walls of the arteries is highly common in obesity, which can be a life-threatening condition since it can trigger a stroke.

Diabetes is another closely related condition related to obesity or being overweight. When blood sugar levels are too high, it can contribute to the risk of coronary heart disease, kidney problems, stroke and vision loss.

Being overweight or obese can also increase the likelihood of developing joint problems in the lower back, hips and knees. Known as osteoarthritis, extra weight can lead to more pressure on these joints, causing pain and immobility. Obesity is also associated with sleep apnea a condition in which there are pauses in breathing during sleep.

Overweight or obese women may also experience reproductive health disorders like menstrual issues and infertility.



Did you know that women are at a higher risk for osteoporosis than men? Starting off with lower bone density, women also lose bone mass as they age at a faster rate than men.

According to statistics, one in two women aged 50 and above will experience an osteoporosis-related fracture; the rate in men is one in four. In addition, around 75 percent of hip osteoporosis cases affect women.

Osteoporosis is one of the many health issues that women face. While family history and environmental factors are the common risk factors, fluctuation in estrogen levels is the most culpable cause.

Other risk-contributing factors for osteoporosis in women include the following:

Women who started their periods at a later than normal age may likely be at a higher risk for osteoporosis.

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