Majid Ali, M.D., calls endometriosis, which he says afflicts five million American women, “a painful, often disabling disorder that can lead to infertility.” Endometriosis is sometimes treated, mistakenly, with synthetic birth control pills. He blames estrogen “overdrive” for the “growth outside the uterus of misplaced cells that normally line the uterine cavity.” Linda G. Rector-Page, N.D., Ph.D., adds that this tissue often attaches to other organs, and there is a backup of some of the heavy menstrual flow.
ENDOMETRIOSIS & ESTROGEN
Dr. Ali maintains that treatment with synthetic estrogen, so widespread among doctors, is a grave error. In fact, Women on Menopause, by Ann Dickson and Nikki Henriques, reveals that unopposed estrogen was first linked in 1970 to “abnormal cell growth in the endometrium,” resulting also in the possibility of endometrial cancer. Today, women need to be aware of the many other serious side effects when estrogen is administered alone and their progesterone levels are down: nausea, anorexia, vomiting, headaches, and fluid retention leading to weight gain. It is important, say the authors of this book, for women who have other physical disorders to avoid supplementation with only estrogen, for it can exacerbate high blood pressure, diabetes, migraines, and epilepsy.
ENDOMETRIOSIS & HYSTERECTOMY
A study in Sweden also showed that women using high doses of the synthetic estrogen known as ethinylestradiol (used in lower doses in the birth control pill in the United States) had an increased rate of breast cancer. Sandy McFarland, who was suffering from endometriosis, was only nineteen when her gynecologist said she should have a hysterectomy. According the Endometriosis Association, this condition, which affects girls and women from the ages of eleven to fifty, is “the leading cause of hysterectomy.” Fortunately, Sandy’s father was a nutritionist, and he decided to try to correct what he thought might be a hormone imbalance with natural progesterone. This decision not only saved Sandy’s uterus but also normalized her once irregular periods.
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BOOKS FOR WOMEN
RETURN TO HOMEPAGE
Dr. Lee's book What Your Doctor May Not Tell You About Menopause.
Priced at $13.50.
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