Krobo Many3 suzzy wrote: Ksarp wrote:
Maybe we're not aware of some compound in the solution that's causing that, however, the next time you're mensturating, try taking in something with a high dosage of sugar, your flow is guranteed to double and the shedding of the uterine walls will increase too...
This things now make sense to me. my grandmother use to advice me tht when I mensturate, not to eat too much sugar food.. i think is because you bleed alot.. am sure whn u are pregnant in the early stages and u dose on sugar.. it melts the baby into blood and u bleed it out plenty.
most girls have used like a ridiculous amount of suga to abort a baby
As i promised i said i will search for more information on this subject and report back. Sugar does NOT cause a woman to bleed a lot, biologically, that is impossible.
The menstrual cycle and mentruation is controlled by two main hormones...estrogen and progesterone. Hormones are biological messengers in the body...their presence OR absence tells the body what to do next. As such changing levels of estrogen and progesterone in blood during one cycle determines when ovulation will occur and when the lining of the uterus should shed as "blood flow (period). Estrogen is a hormone known to increase sugar/glucose receptors in the body when it is present in the blood, as such during the day -7 and day 12 of the cycle when estrogen levels are high in the body, the blood sugar/glucose levels decrease (more sugar is absorbed and insulin process the sugar faster). When estrogen is high in the blood, progesterone is low.
Low blood sugar causes the pre-menstrual symptoms of dizyness, nausea, craving for high sugar food etc. When blood sugar levels in body is too low, it triggers the release of adrenaline hormone, which is usually secreted in a "flight or risk situation". For instance when you are angry, overly exicted or scared adrenaline is released. Presence of adrenaline causes the increased heart rate, feelings or agression and irritability....Hence the famous PMS syndrome.
The time when women have low levels of progestrone and increasing levels of estrogen. (Estrogen is not always bad it does some good things too...such as increase the sexual libido in women, puberty, englarged breasts...).
All the PMS symptoms experienced 7 days before your cycle starts is due to estrogen which leads to low levels of blood sugar....make the connection?
Consequently, between day 7-14 progesterone will hits its peak and decline slowly to a low level by day-14, During this time...day 12-day 15 when the levels of progesterone is decreasing, it signals the body to release an egg and that is when ovulation occurs. Once ovulation happens, the lining in the uterus starts to thicken with vascular cells and blood. Levels of estrogen starts to rise again...When no sperm fertilizes the egg, levels of estrogen continues to increase. Blood sugar gets low...etc..This will cause the lining of the uterus to shed as blood -"period". The cycle then repeats itself.
If a woman is experiencing heavy bleeding, (if the flow is heavier than what is regular) it is a symptom for a condition or something going wrong. The top causes of heavy bleeding are:
Contraceptive coil (IUD) - the coil can cause heavier, longer periods.
Injectable contraception (Depo Provera) - can cause heavy or prolonged bleeding.
Fibroids - these benign (not cancerous) growths in the muscular wall of the uterus are a common cause of heavy bleeding.
Polyps - these benign growths of the lining of the uterus may cause heavy bleeding but more commonly lead to spotting between or after periods.
Pelvic inflammatory disease - an infection in the reproductive tract which can cause infertility and chronic pain if untreated.
Endometriosis - a painful condition in which the lining of the uterus grows outside the uterus.
Endometrial hyperplasia - thickening of the lining of the uterus, leading to heavier bleeding.
Endometrial cancer - cancer of the lining of the uterus, causing heavy periods, bleeding between periods and blood-stained vaginal discharge. Rare, but more common in women after the menopause.
Blood and hormonal conditions:
Hormone imbalances - can stop ovulation (egg release) leading to build-up of endometrium and heavier periods.
Hypothyroidism - an underactive thyroid gland can cause heavier periods.
Blood clotting disorders.
Use of anticoagulant drugs.
It should be noted that about 10-14% of women naturally experience heavy flow not related to any condition or cause.....
see http://www.womenshealthlondon.org.uk/le ... eding.html
(for more information about the female cycle).
So i hope this clears up the myth of sugar/glucose increasing heavy flow in women to the extent of "melting" babies for abortion etc
..... It is all a myth....