Our bodies are constantly changing. In addition to puberty and pregnancy, there is another stage of life in which a lot changes physically and possibly also mentally in a comparatively short period of time. Unfortunately, we observe time and again that menopausal symptoms are often treated stepmotherly or hardly at all by many women as well as by doctors and are somehow endured.
Since women today have an average life expectancy of more than 80 years, it is important to approach the phase of change not only with the question: “Do you have hot flushes?”, but to prepare the patient optimally for the time after the menopause in the context of her possibly existing underlying diseases and her family history.
It is important to prevent diseases such as osteoporosis, cardiovascular problems and dementia. To a certain extent, the course can be set, so to speak.