How To Deal With Unstable Emotions Before Menstruation After Sterile Birth Control?
sorry, want to ask ..
Hello Mrs. Atanasia! Thank you for asking at HealthReplies.com.
Emotions that become more unstable near menstrual time can be a symptom of premenstrual syndrome (PMS). PMS can appear starting from 2 weeks before menstruation begins. PMS is determined if similar symptoms are experienced for at least 2 consecutive menstrual cycles. Symptoms that appear are usually quick emotional changes, feelings such as depression, irritability, irritability, anxiety, fatigue or difficulty sleeping, headaches, changes in eating patterns, and so on. PMS is related to hormonal changes near the menstrual period.
A sterile birth control procedure is an action where the channel that connects the ovary to the uterus is tied, so that the egg cannot reach the uterus. However, the ovaries remain in the body and can still release hormones as usual, so people who do sterile actions do not affect the occurrence of PMS. The possibility of PMS that you experience is related to the approach of menopause, not due to sterility. This period is called the perimenopause. When a woman starts towards menopause, the hormone estrogen in her body begins to decrease. Emotional symptoms of women who experience perimenopause include irritability, easy sadness, decreased motivation, more anxiety, difficulty concentrating, fatigue, and irritability. The most commonly experienced physical symptoms include bursts of hot steam, especially on the face. If you also experience this, most likely you are in a period of perimenopause. Perimenopause symptoms usually disappear by themselves some time after menopause.
Emotional symptoms in PMS and perimenopause are indeed quite difficult to control. Mothers should look for the best way to calm down and reduce stress. Mothers can try to do physical activities (such as jogging, gymnastics, yoga, cycling, or swimming), choosing healthier foods to consume, avoiding alcohol and cigarette consumption, and increasing outdoor activities. Mothers should also always communicate with family and those closest to them. If you have done these methods but you still have difficulty controlling the emotional upheaval that you experience, you can see a mental health specialist (psychiatrist) so that you can be given therapy to help you more easily control these emotions. Hormone therapy alone cannot control your symptoms. You need to learn to control your mind, so that the symptoms that you are experiencing right now can be reduced. Therefore, if you have difficulty doing this, you should consult with a psychiatrist. The psychiatrist will help you manage your thoughts more easily.
That's all information from me. I hope this helps.