amenorrheic


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Synonyms for amenorrheic

related to the suppression of normal menstrual flow for any reason other than pregnancy

References in periodicals archive ?
Our results also affirm that health services need to remove the obstacles amenorrheic women encounter when trying to obtain a family planning method.
Bone loss in amenorrheic athletes may have long-term consequences, even if amenorrhea is only temporary.
Other diseases and conditions that are reported to cause increased pyridinium cross-links concentrations are liver dysfunction (144), renal osteodystrophy (153), Camurati-Engelmann disease (146), spinal cord injury (147), bone marrow transplantation (148), gastrointestinal diseases related to nutrition and mineral metabolism (149), cystic fibrosis (150), scleroderma (151), growth hormone/receptor deficiencies and other growth disorders, growth hormone treatment (152), hyperprolactinemia in amenorrheic patients with estrogen deficiency (153), myelomeningocele (154), and seronegative spondylarthropathy (155).
Amenorrheic athletes are more prone to musculoskelatal injuries (e.g., stress fractures) due to reduced estrogen (female hormone) levels, which weakens bones.
Low estrogen can lead to stress fractures (an early sign of weakening bones) in amenorrheic athletes and future osteoporosis in post-menopausal women.
This intake strengthens bones, especially in amenorrheic females.
Postpartum amenorrheic variables (FBI, LCBI, and MOBF) seem to have smaller effects on fertility as against the normal findings in the relevant literature.
Pregnant and amenorrheic women are considered to have an unmet need if they say that their current or last pregnancy was unintended.* (6)
(98,99) In these studies, quadriceps and hamstring peak torque, when normalized to lean body mass and when tested at 50% maximum voluntary contraction (MVC), was significantly higher in eumenorrheic women and men dancers than in amenorrheic dancers, but time to fatigue was not different between groups.
Studies have shown that ovulation usually begins about 6 weeks after supplemental feeding begins, and that supplemental feeding increases the chance of ovulation even in amenorrheic women.
This case report suggests that bone density and fertility may not be completely jeopardised in formerly amenorrheic and osteopenic athletes, providing recovery through diet, weight gain, and return of menstruation is achieved within the third decade.
Anorexic women not receiving oral contraceptives had been amenorrheic for at least 3 consecutive months and had not received hormonal contraceptives within the previous 3 months.
Of the 45 women, 27 (60%) were totally amenorrheic, 15 (33%) had spotting, and 3 (7%) had no improvement with the ablation.
It produces a significant reduction in menstrual bleeding, and 20% of women become amenorrheic during the first year of use.