I am pretty sure that everyone knows that you can feel sick before your period. And I am pretty sure that most of us also know that you should get out of the house as soon as you become sick.
It is not uncommon to feel sick before your period, but most of us don’t do it because we assume it’s normal. But I’m pretty sure that most of us have never really questioned why we get a period. My body is a bit like a puzzle I have to solve every day. If I don’t solve the puzzle, I get sick. And if I get sick, I get a period.
Well, you’re right. I should have been out of the house so I could have gotten rid of that period, but I just wasn’t. It turns out that we have a common symptom that could be explained by our bodies having a bit too much time to rest for our period. Basically, we get an irregular period that starts with a period and then ends with a period. We have no idea why we get that.
It turns out that you can’t feel sick before your period because your body is trying to rest as much as possible. That’s why it takes a long time to feel sick. A lot of your blood rushes to the area where you’re most likely to feel sick. That’s where the period starts.
This sounds like a lot of people are experiencing. One study found that 70% of people can feel sick before they’re due. As a result you could have a really bad pregnancy, or you could have a really good one. It makes sense that the women who are most likely to feel sick before they’re due are also the ones who get pregnant the quickest.
I wonder what’s the most common cause of premature menopause.
Most likely cause is being overweight, but even if you’re not, you could have endometriosis, which is actually a hormonal disorder. Endometriosis causes an inner lining to grow in your uterus and is the reason for many of your period pains. Menopausal women often get endometriosis, so don’t feel bad if you’re not yet on the pill.
Endometriosis can affect women of all ages, but is most common in women your age. The disease affects the endometrial lining of your uterus, which can cause you to experience menopause symptoms at any point in your life. Women who have endometriosis are not as likely to get pregnant as normal women, and may still get pregnant after the end of their menopause.
It’s a little strange (not that I’m complaining) to see a woman’s body changing so drastically from the time she started her menstrual cycle, while she’s at the doctor’s office. It does seem to be something that can be controlled, but I would imagine it’s a little bit of a shock for women to see it disappear before your eyes.
One of the more important reasons for having a period is so the body can expel the excess fluids and endometrial tissue that’s causing you to feel queasy. The fluids and endometrial tissue are both acidic (to your stomach), and once the body’s immune system gets ahold of them, they’re going to make your periods worse. As the fluids and tissue fall out of your body, you can feel better instantly.