- WHAT IS SCOLIOSIS?
- SCOLISMART APPROACH
- PATIENT RESULTS
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Last updated on April 4th, 2022 at 11:50 am
When were you or your child first diagnosed with scoliosis? During the “tween” or teen years? Later in life?
If you’ve answered yes to either of these questions (or both) it’s not surprising. Research shows that hormone changes affect scoliosis. As you age, hormone testing can help manage menopausal symptoms and your scoliosis. Receive information about non-drug nutrient therapies sent directly to your email.
Last updated on March 24th, 2022 at 06:24 am
“You are what you eat,” is a phrase that (seems like) it’s been around for decades. It’s true. When you put healthy, nutrient-filled food into your body, you feel better and you have more energy.
It sounds simple, right? But if it was that simple, why do people still get sick? Why are people anxious, tired, and stressed out?
Most women experience the effects of menopause…it’s a natural part of the aging process. Hot flashes, night sweats and irritability are common symptoms. This “transition time” for women also causes hormone changes and a sharp decrease in bone health.
If you have scoliosis, your hormone levels and bone health need extra attention during menopause. In fact, women who have had scoliosis since their teen years may experience worsening curvature during menopause. Furthermore, the incidence of adult-onset scoliosis increases after menopause.
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