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GYNECOLOGISTS WARN: NEVER IGNORE THESE 6 MENSTRUAL PROBLEMS!

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We should always pay attention to the problems and symptoms during our cycle. The gynecologists warn us about these types of irregular symptoms and we shouldn’t ignore them. Excessive or reduced bleeding, skipped cycle can be signs of a serious problem. So, you must go to see a gynecologist.

If you have two or more menstrual cycles excused (and you are positive that you are not pregnant), can be a cause for a several, not really good things. The reasons can be thyroid problems, hormonal imbalance, diet or excessive workouts, stress and even premature menopause.

The Absent period can lead to an advanced growth of abnormal cells (possible disorder before cancer). Except the typical treatment, your gynecologist must do a blood test and check the levels of your hormones, your thyroid and also check you up for polycystic ovaries.

The absence of menstruation

Omitted two or more cycles, can be causes of the following problems: Hormonal imbalance, problems with the thyroid gland, premature menopause, stress, excessive exercise or diet.

Heavy bleeding

If you are using birth control pills, profuse bleeding between cycles is normal.

Unbearable symptoms of PMS

If you feel abnormal desire for food, great anxiety, depression, mood swings, loss of control, it is possible that you suffer from premenstrual dysphonic disorder. This condition is much worse than the classical PMS.

Bleeding and cycles that last more than 10 days

If you change the cartridge every hour means you have excessive bleeding. This

condition may indicate a number of problems such as fibroid, which can cause anemia.

Unruly hormones

No coincidence if women who suffer from asthma, they feel very bad week before the cycle. Premenstrual magnification is a phenomenon where conditions such as diabetes, arthritis or depression, become burning during the period. Consult with a doctor, about your condition

and medications to help you.

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24 Hours Across Africa

Zimbawe’s doctor goes missing after masterminding strike

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Fearless Zimbabwe’s minister of health has called on the government to address insecurity lapses that has lead to the disappearance Peter Magombeyi, the head of a doctor’s union, who disappeared on Saturday.

Fears are rising over the fate of Zimbabwe medical doctor Dr Peter Magombeyi after he sent a message to say he had been abducted in that country by unknown persons – apparently for demanding a “living wage”.

An AFP report earlier on Sunday quoted the Zimbabwe Hospital Doctor’s Association (ZHDA) as saying Magombeyi had not been heard from since he sent a WhatsApp message on Saturday night saying he had been “kidnapped by three men”.

Zimbabwe doctors, who earn a miserly equivalent of about R3 000 are on strike to press for better wages, equipment and medicines in state hospitals.

The ZHDA has reportedly accused state security forces of abducting the doctor because of his role in organising work stoppages.

This week some doctors said the death of deposed Robert Mugabe, 95, in a Singapore hospital on 6 September was an indication of how bad health services in Zimbabwe

“Dr Magombeyi’s crime is only to ask for a living wage for his profession. This is a reflection of the troubles born out of refusal to implement Political Reforms.”

The Zimbabwe government led by Emmerson Mnangagwa has not publicly commented on the doctor’s disappearance

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24 Hours Across Africa

Turkey: Group calls for immediate action against Femicide

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Emine Dirican, a beautician from Istanbul, tried to be a good wife. But her husband hated that she worked, that she socialized, even that she wanted to leave the house sometimes without him.

She tried to reason with him. He lashed out.

“One time, he tied me — my hands, my legs from the back, like you do to animals,” recalls Dirican, shuddering. “He beat me with a belt and said, ‘You’re going to listen to me, you’re going to obey whatever I say to you.’ “

She left him and moved in with her parents. In January, he showed up, full of remorse and insisting he had changed. She let him in.

In her mother’s kitchen, he grabbed her by the hair, threw her to the floor and pulled out a gun.

“He shot me,” she says. “Then he went back to my mom and he pulled the trigger again, but the gun was stuck. So he hit her head with the back of the gun.”

Her father, who was in another room in the house, heard the gunshots and ran over. Dirican almost bled to death after a bullet ripped through a main artery in one of her legs.

“I was telling my father, ‘Daddy, please, I don’t want to die.’ “

Femicide — killing women because of their gender — is a longstanding issue in Turkey. Nearly 300 women have been killed so far this year, according to the Istanbul-based advocacy group We Will Stop Femicide, which has been tracking gender-related deaths since Turkish authorities stopped doing so in 2009.

Source Npr news

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