Natural Home Cures Freeze Dried Acai Berry
Management of Menstrual Pain


Premenstrual Syndrome, referred to as PMS, is a disorder that ranges from minimal discomfort to severe, disruptive behavior and psychological issues in women all over the world.(1) Up to 80% of women report having some symptoms during the one to two weeks prior to menstruation. About 30% of women report PMS interferes with their normal lives and about 8% describe their symptoms as severe.

Symptoms may appear 7 to 14 days before menses and usually, subside with the onset.(2) Some of the manifestations associated with PMS can cause some women to dread their “time of the month.” The mild to severe personality changes only last a short time but can certainly rattle a household. Women can experience mood swings that can be anywhere from agitated and irritable to downright hostile! In fact, PMS has been used as a mitigating factor in legal defenses.(3)

Lethargy, depression, and fatigue are also typically prevalent with PMS, but physiological symptoms are certainly a common complaint about many women. These include breast tenderness and swelling, abdominal tenderness and bloating, joint and lower back pain, edema, diarrhea or constipation and acne.(4)

For many women, migraines and painful cramps are routine. The culprit responsible for bringing about menstrual cramps is prostaglandin.(5) Prostaglandin is produced in the lining of the uterus and this becomes the stimulus for the muscles to contract or cramp. There are two types of menstrual pain or dysmenorrhea – primary and secondary. Primary dysmenorrhea is when the woman has menstrual pains from the very start of her period. However, if the menstrual cramps are secondary to a medical condition like endometriosis, then it is called secondary dysmenorrhea.(6)

Headaches, particularly migraines, during PMS are caused by shifts in the levels of the female hormone estrogen. The estrogen levels drop right before the start of the menstrual flow. Premenstrual migraines regularly happen during or after the time when the woman’s hormones, estrogen, and progesterone, drop to their lowest levels.


Conventional Remedies vs Holistic Alternatives

Most women treat their discomfort during this time symptomatically and may take several different types of medication to combat each issue such as bloating, headache, fatigue and/or depression.  These treatments may include antidepressants, NSAID’s (nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs), tranquilizers or sedatives and even diuretics.(7) However as with many pharmaceuticals, there may be side effects - the so-called treatment does more harm than the disorder or condition itself!

The acai berry properties have long been hailed by the South American Indians for their superior medicinal benefits in treating various health conditions. Female health issues have been of particular interest due to the important role women play in the culture. Decoction, an extract made into a medicinal preparation, is obtained from the acai roots, has been found useful in the treatment of menstrual pain. Acai berries contain a good amount of minerals like potassium, manganese, copper, iron, and magnesium. Potassium is an important component of cell and body fluids that helps in controlling heart rate and blood pressure. Manganese is utilized for the antioxidant enzyme, superoxide dismutase. Acai berries are rich in B-complex vitamins and vitamin-K. Niacin, vitamin B-6 (pyridoxine) and riboflavin help the body in the metabolism of carbohydrates, proteins, and fats. Due to its overall health benefits, Natural Home Cures Freeze Dried Acai Berry capsules can lead to an increased overall level of energy and stamina, aid to combat fatigue and exhaustion and alleviate many of the symptoms associated with women's menstrual cycles.


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     Source References

(1) Women's Health Section - Premenstrual Disorders
(2) Mayo Clinic - Premenstrual Symptoms
(3) US National Library - Premenstrual Syndrome As A Criminal Defense
(4) WebMD - Premenstrual Syndrome Symptoms
(5) PubMed - The Use Of Prostaglandin Inhibitors For Premenstrual Syndrome
(6) Cleveland Clinic - Secondary Dysmenorrhea
(7) WebMD - Premenstrual Hormones


Source References

  • "The evolution of endometrial cycles and menstruation". Q Rev Biol 71 (2).
  • Exploring the dimensions of human sexuality (3rd ed.). Jones & Bartlett.
  • "At what age does a girl get her first period?," from Menstruation and the Menstrual Cycle, National Women's Health Information Center
  •  "Your Guide to Menopause". WebMD. 
  • The National Women's Health Information Center (November 2002). "What is a typical menstrual period like?". U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.
  •  "All About Menstruation". WebMD.
  •  "The length and variability of the human menstrual cycle". JAMA : the journal of the American Medical Association 203 (6): 377–80.

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