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With such scarce scientific data, those who have to treat premenstrual syndrome use an arsenal of tools that have practically no serious basis, from diet and exercise to antidepressants and hormonal drugs, guided by the philosophy that, if the remedy helps, it should be used. Although this approach is unscientific, it rarely can do any harm, and often helps. Here is what John Endcott, Ph.D., at the Columbia Presbyterian Medical Center in New York, says: “Some people think that one cannot try to cure a disease without knowing its etiology. I answer that if the methods of treatment in all cases were offered only after the causes and conditions for the occurrence of the disease were established, the patients would be immeasurably more. ”
Indeed, although there are women who can only help drug or hormone therapy, many programs to help patients with premenstrual syndrome are based on reasonable changes in diet, exercise and stress relief, such harmless means can be safely prescribed in most cases. “It won't hurt you if you go on a healthy diet,” observes Michelle Harrison, MD, author of Self-Help in Menstrual Syndrome, and a teacher of psychiatry at the University of Pittsburgh Medical School. Dr. Harrison says that when she began to treat premenstrual syndrome several years ago, she had doubts about the use of the diet as a remedy.
She changed her mind when, catching a strong similarity between the symptoms of premenstrual syndrome and hypoglycemia (reduced, less than normal, sugar content), she developed a diet based on a diet with high-carbohydrate and low-fat hypoglycemia and offered it to her patients. It included whole-grain cereals, fruits, vegetables, potatoes, and pasta. Excluded are sugar, caffeine, alcohol, and artificial sweeteners. She recommended her patients to eat more often and in small portions.
“And it helped, she recalls. I was surprised. I had a lot of experience in using modern methods of treatment, and if I were ever told that the time would come when I would advise women to eat less sugar, not to drink coffee and eat more carbohydrates to improve my condition, I wouldn’t I did not believe it. There are many treatments for premenstrual syndrome; they help a month or two, and then stop helping. Diet does not help everyone, but if it helps, the effect is stable. ”
Other physicians using similar methods report similar results of a full recovery, but the manifestations are significantly alleviated. Dr. Guise notes that the difference in the condition before and after treatment is “the difference between a woman whose symptoms do not allow her to lead a normal life and a woman whose symptoms manifest briefly and not with such force that she would need to turn to medication means. "