Ask Eileen

Nausea and the menopause

Nausea is often connected to pregnancy but it can also occur during the menopause

Need help to change your menopause for the better? My FREE 7-day plan will provide you with the information, support and advice you need as well as a FREE sample of Menopause Support.

"I started taking the sample pack, definitely felt more in control emotionally and had more energy in a couple of days." Jenny, UK

 

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Menopause Support can provide support to the body through all stages of the Menopause but is especially useful when broad range of symptoms such as hot flushes, irritability, tiredness, pains and aches, vaginal dryness etc kick in.

  • Made from fermented soya beans
  • Support for all stages of the menopause
  • Also contains magnesium and hibiscus

A herbal dietary supplement containing soy isoflavones, magnesium and hibiscus extract for all stages of the menopause.

TIP: Read why so many women recommend Menopause Support for before, during & after the menopause

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  • Nancy's photo avatar
    Nancy — 31.05.2019 15:11
    Nausea and fatique in post menopause and treatments

    Reply

    • Eileen's photo avatar
      Eileen — 03.06.2019 09:29
      Hi Nancy Hopefully the tips above will be of help for you and you can see more on fatigue here https://www.avogel.co.uk/health/menopause/videos/how-to-beat-menopause-fatigue/

      Reply

  • Shanda Livolsi Owen's photo avatar
    Shanda Livolsi Owen — 09.04.2019 13:35
    My name is Shanda. I’m 40 years old I’m suffering from night sweats, hot flashes, and nausea. My blood work showed I am in menopause. I went nine months with no cycle, however I started nine months to the day with a seven day period. Help

    Reply

    • Shanda Livolsi Owen's photo avatar
      Shanda Livolsi Owen — 09.04.2019 14:35
      Correction I am 48 years old.

      Reply

    • Eileen's photo avatar
      Eileen — 10.04.2019 11:26
      Hi Shanda Periods coming back after 6 months or more is quite common and just often due to a 'last fling' by your hormones. However, we do also advise getting a check up from your doctor as well just to make sure there are no other triggers such as fibroids.

      Reply

    • Shanda Livolsi Owen's photo avatar
      Shanda Livolsi Owen — 17.04.2019 17:50
      Hi, thank you so much for your reply this helps me out ! Also struggling with severe panic attacks. I’ve had anxiety my whole life but never a panic disorder where my blood pressure shoots through the roof. Found myself in the hospital and was told I’m having panic attacks. Wondering if this is hormone related as well. So many changes going on and I’m not taking any supplements or anything for my menopause.

      Reply

    • Eileen's photo avatar
      Eileen — 18.04.2019 10:19
      Hi Shanda Menopausal panic attacks are usually caused by a reduction in oestrogen levels. If you don't get another period within the next month or so you could try Menopause Support to gently support your oestrogen. It is important to focus on eating regularly as low blood sugars can trigger an attack - have something, however small, every 3-4 hours, e.g. a banana or some dried fruit or nuts. Also, keep your water intake up as dehydration makes you feel way more panicky and gives you palpitations. Avoid caffeine if you can, as this can trigger panic attacks too, as can very sugary foods. To help yourself further, start practicing simple breathing exercises several times daily - you may be surprised at how good this is at averting panicky feelings. Get some gentle outdoor exercise every day if you can - just 10-20 minutes gentle walking makes you feel better. Check your diet for wholegrains, dried fruit, nuts, seeds and green veg, as these are sources of magnesium which supports your nervous system. You could take an extra magnesium supplement too (e.g. Salus Haus Floradix liquid magnesium), and there is some magnesium in the Menopause Support. Herbs such as Avena sativa can be extremely calming too.

      Reply

    • Shanda Livolsi Owen's photo avatar
      Shanda Livolsi Owen — 18.04.2019 14:06
      Thank you so much. I cannot tell you how helpful this information is. I appreciate you and appreciate your time and research! This makes me feel so much better. I’ve realize that panic disorder in a panic attack is completely different than every day anxiety. I have suffered from anxiety my entire life but these panic disorder episodes when my blood pressure rises to 180/100 with the crazy rush through my body is a whole Nother issue. My resting blood pressure is usually 99/69. I jog 3 miles every day. This is definitely helping me. Menopause and panic disorder going hand-in-hand it makes much sense. Again I appreciate your time and your help!

      Reply

  • Lisa Carvell's photo avatar
    Lisa Carvell — 09.04.2019 12:08
    My name is Lisa I'm 40 and experiencing the beginning of menopause and I'm having trouble keeping food and liquids down this only occurs when I get my period and my periods have been getting worse with each month that passes I'm having more pain and having trouble keeping my thoughts straight. What can I do to feel better?

    Reply

    • Eileen's photo avatar
      Eileen — 10.04.2019 11:26
      Hi Lisa My colleague Emma has written a blog about nausea and periods and what you can do to help yourself so please do take a look and, hopefully, it will be of benefit for you. https://www.avogel.co.uk/health/pms/are-you-sick-of-premenstrual-nausea/

      Reply

  • Trish's photo avatar
    Trish — 12.01.2019 20:43
    I am 49 and just went into menopause a few months back. I did not think it would be this bad. Nausea and anxiety has me tied up in knots even though I have min stress in my life. I am slim, get plenty of exercise, eat healthy until all this nausea started. Now I am having anxiety and can barely drink or eat anything. I am anxious to finally go to the doctor in hopes they can give me something to cut the nausea so I can atleast eat and drink. I most of all pray this doesn’t last the rest of my life.

    Reply

    • Eileen's photo avatar
      Eileen — 14.01.2019 15:29
      Hi Trish Hopefully the tips above will be of benefit for you, sometimes simple things work well! However, if you don't see any improvement then it is best to check with your doctor.

      Reply

  • Felicia's photo avatar
    Felicia — 20.12.2018 23:23
    Hello Eileen, my name is Felicia and I am 43. I was diagnosed by my Gynecologist with perimenopause. My question is for up to a year my periods began to change with very dark periods almost as if I had major blood discharge then 2 days later heavy bleeding. Well for about 3 months now I haven't had a period. I began to have night sweats, heavy weight gain, upset stomach, nausea morning and evening, always tired, feeling depressed, and can't sleep at night. My face has terrible acne breakouts and my breast often pain and ache. Are these common systems and if so is there anything I can take over the counter or natural remedies? I feel terrible and so sick! Thank you kindly, Felicia!

    Reply

    • Eileen's photo avatar
      Eileen — 21.12.2018 08:29
      Hi Felicia Your symptoms are common ones as you start the approach to the menopause and are usually caused by falling oestrogen. You may find our Menopause Support can be of benefit here as it is known to gently raise and balance oestrogen - you can sign up for a free pack to try www.avogel.co.uk/join Nausea (and spots!) is often caused by a stressed liver which, again, is quite common. You may find taking the Milk Thistle Complex for a couple of months can be of benefit. Nausea can also be caused by dehydration and low blood sugars so remember to drink lots of plain water every day and eat little and often. Milk Thistle

      Reply

  • ScherryLee's photo avatar
    ScherryLee — 13.12.2018 23:47
    Hi my name is scherry I. M going to be 48 on December 22 and I was spouse to get my period on Nov around the 20th and I haven't got it yet I. M feeling sick getting cramps I don't know what to do wait until I get it or go to my doctor please help me on what to do

    Reply

    • Eileen's photo avatar
      Eileen — 14.12.2018 07:13
      Hi Scherry Missing periods are often one of the first signs that you are approaching the menopause, you are in the average age range 45-55 so it is possible that you are on your way. However, if you are worried at all then please do see your doctor.

      Reply

Menopause support – Soy Isoflavones for all stages of the menopause

60 tablets

€ 16.95

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Menopause Support can be used to help you through all stages of the menopause.
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