Journal of Menopausal Medicine

Journal Information
ISSN / EISSN : 2288-6478 / 2288-6761
Total articles ≅ 237
Current Coverage
PUBMED
PMC
Archived in
SHERPA/ROMEO
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Latest articles in this journal

Camila Oliveira Serra, Paula Mara Gomes Leite, Andréa Beatriz Bezerra, Laura Freitas, Lucas Veras, Marcela Deda Costa, Leila Luiza Conceição Gonçalves,
Journal of Menopausal Medicine, Volume 28; https://doi.org/10.6118/jmm.21034

Sung Wook Choi, Juhee Kim, Jae Hoon Lee, Seul Ki Kim, Sa Ra Lee, , Hee Dong Chae
Journal of Menopausal Medicine, Volume 28, pp 1-8; https://doi.org/10.6118/jmm.21036

Eliza L.Y. Wong, Annie W.L. Cheung, C.J. Haines, C.C. Wang, Chun-Kwok Wong, Karl W.K. Tsim, William K.F. Cheng,
Journal of Menopausal Medicine, Volume 28; https://doi.org/10.6118/jmm.21024

Farideh Kazemi, , Arezoo Shayan, Khodayar Oshvandi
Journal of Menopausal Medicine, Volume 27, pp 8-14; https://doi.org/10.6118/jmm.20033

Abstract:
Menopause is associated with complications that could decline women's health during this period. Therefore, some of its complications, such as hot flashes and night sweats, must be treated or alleviated. This randomized controlled trial included postmenopausal women who were referred to health centers in Hamadan from May 2018 to April 2019. The hot flash and night sweat questionnaires were completed by the researcher a week before and 8 weeks after the intervention. The intervention group took one capsule (1,000 mg) of evening primrose oil twice daily, while the control group received the same amount of placebo. Finally, the results were analyzed using Stata 13. The mean scores of duration, frequency, and severity of hot flashes did not significantly decrease in both groups after the intervention compared with before the intervention, and no statistically significant difference was observed (P > 0.05). However, the intervention group had lower frequency and severity of night sweats after the intervention than the control group, with statistically significant differences (P < 0.05). Evening primrose oil effectively decreased the frequency and severity of night sweats.
Ji Hyun Choi, Hyun Ju Liu, Soo Min Heo,
Journal of Menopausal Medicine, Volume 27, pp 42-45; https://doi.org/10.6118/jmm.20037

Abstract:
Uterine fibroid, or leiomyoma, is a common benign neoplasm in women, but serious complications are rarely reported. We present the case of a 48-year-old woman with acute onset of abdominal pain. She was hemodynamically unstable, and computed tomography revealed abundant fluid collection in the peritoneal cavity, suggesting hemoperitoneum. During emergency exploratory laparotomy, the subserosal vein overlying a uterine fibroid was identified as the source of bleeding. Hemostasis was accomplished with fibroid excision. Spontaneous hemorrhage originating from a uterine fibroid is extremely rare, but may lead to life-threatening conditions. Therefore, in female patients with acute abdominal pain and hemoperitoneum, uterine fibroid may be a potential etiology and emergency exploratory laparotomy should be considered.
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