A new study reveals using estradiol gel in combination with oral progesterone can help to improve cognitive function in postmenopausal women.
Women who experience menopause before the age of 40 are significantly more likely to develop dementia later in life than women who began menopause aged 50 or older.
Women who have experienced physical, sexual, or financial abuse face worse menopause symptoms and poorer well-being two decades later.
Certain reproductive events, such as early menstruation, early menopause, and hysterectomy were linked to an increased risk of a woman developing dementia later in life. Women who experienced pregnancy or who entered into menopause later were at a lower risk for dementia.
A new study reports diets high in refined carbohydrates could increase the risk for developing depression in postmenopausal women.
A new study reveals breastfeeding is associated with a lower risk of stroke in post menopausal women who had breastfed at least one child. Researchers report the association between breastfeeding and decreased stroke risk was stronger in women who had breastfed for longer than six months.
According to a new study, amyloid deposition is reduced in newly postmenopausal women who received a estrogen replacement therapy.
A new study suggests that blood may hold clues to whether post-menopausal women may have an increased risk for brain damage that can lead to memory problems and an increased risk of stroke.
Reproductive spans of less than 34 years were linked to an increased risk of developing dementia in women. In those who had hysterectomies, the associated Alzheimer's risk was elevated by 8%.
A new study examines the connection between hot flashes in menopause and brain health.
Menopausal women who frequently sunbathe have increased levels of gonadotropins and lower levels of estrogen than their peers who are not active sun worshipers. Low estrogen levels and higher levels of other hormones increase the risk for a number of health problems, including Alzheimer's disease.