Hormone Testing for Women
Too often women go along in life feeling significantly less than optimal. Women often putting family and friends first and are usually the last in line to take care of themselves. They may start feeling more and more tired (especially the last half of the day). They deal with brain fog or bouts of depression and/or anxiety. If they are lucky, their hot flashes and night sweats and mood swings aren’t too bad.
It’s time for a change! It’s time to put yourself first and it’s time to get answers and start feeling great again!
GET More energy.
ENJOY A better sex life.
GET RID of those unwanted, pesky pounds that have crept up on you with age.
The BeAgeless™physicians and Team will create a personalized plan to help you feel 10+ years younger. You'll be more energetic, lose weight, sleep better, have more libido, and think more clearly.
Not sure if you’re in need of Hormone Replacement Therapy? See if any of these female hormone imbalance symptoms are interfering with your relationships and your day-to-day routine:
Decreased sex drive
Insomnia or restless sleep
Stiffness or joint pain
Inability to concentrate
Fatigue or low energy
Itchy or dry skin
Loss of muscle or strength
Loss of confidence
It all starts with a free, no-obligation phone call. Please don’t hesitate to call. We are here to answer your questions and Be your partners to help you achieve your healthy aging goals.
Improved Sex Life
INCREASED LEAN MUSCLE
To book a FREE Consult please fill out the form below
Initial Visit - $255
Blood Draw (Blood Panel and Full Hormone)
Monthly Cost- $450
Initial Follow up with MD
Lab Review (first month only, additional visits will be assessed for)
Appropriate Medications and Injections
We’ve compiled a list of the most common questions that BeAgless™ receives about HRT Injections
What is Hormone Therapy for Women?
Hormone therapies are the prescription drugs used most often to treat hot flashes and genitourinary syndrome of menopause (GSM), which includes vaginal dryness, after menopause. For hot flashes, hormones are given in pills, patches, sprays, gels, or a vaginal ring that deliver hormones throughout the body—known as “systemic” therapy. For genitourinary symptoms, hormones are given in creams, pills, or rings that are inserted into the vagina. (An approved pill is also available to treat genitourinary symptoms that is not considered a hormone but does affect estrogen receptors, mostly in and around the vagina.)
Systemic hormones include estrogens—either the same or similar to the estrogens the body produces naturally—and progestogens, which include progesterone—the progestogen the body produces naturally—or a similar compound. Another approach to systemic hormone therapy is a pill that combines conjugated estrogens (those in the brand Premarin) and a compound known as a “SERM” (selective estrogen receptor modulator) that protects the uterus but is not a progestogen. Women who have had a hysterectomy (had their uterus or womb removed) can use estrogen alone to control their hot flashes. Women who still have a uterus or womb need to take a progestogen in addition to estrogen or the estrogen-SERM combination to protect against uterine cancer. Systemic hormones are very effective for hot flashes and have other benefits, such as protecting your bones. They also carry risks, such as blood clots and breast cancer. The breast cancer risk usually doesn’t rise until after about 5 years with estrogen-progestogen therapy or after 7 years with estrogen alone.
Vaginal estrogen therapy for GSM after menopause is administered in the vagina and is effective for both moisturizing and rebuilding tissue. Very little goes into blood circulation, so the risks are far lower.
You should discuss your individual risks and preferences with your healthcare team to determine whether hormone therapy or alternatives, including FDA-approved nonhormonal therapies, are right for you.
What are the signs you may be a candidate for Hormone Therapy?
For women, the advent of hormonal imbalance often accompanies menopause, and the loss of estrogen can put them at risk of premature ovary failure, heart disease, colon cancer, osteoporosis, diabetes and other serious health consequences. Some signs for women that you could be a candidate for hormone replacement therapy include:
- Difficulty sleeping at night
- Decreased muscle strength
- Reduced sexual desire
- Exhaustion, low energy and fatigue
- Weight gain, particularly around the stomach and midsection area
- Thinning hair
- Reduced mental clarity and difficulty concentrating
- Dryer skin
- Vaginal dryness
- Menstrual cycles gradually ending
- Moodiness, anxiety or depression
- Inability to lose weight despite a healthy diet and lifestyle
- Muscle and/or joint pain
- Decreased muscle strength
What are the common drugs used for HRT?
Combinations of estrogen and progestin are used to treat certain symptoms of menopause. Estrogen and progestin are two female sex hormones. Hormone replacement therapy works by replacing estrogen hormone that is no longer being made by the body.
How quickly does HRT start to work?
It may take a few weeks to feel the effects of treatment and there may be some side effects at first. Your GP will normally recommend trying treatment for three months to see if it helps. If it doesn't, they may suggest changing your dose or changing the type of HRT you're taking.
Can HRT help me lose weight?
Although it is believed that estrogen therapy (HRT) is a cause of weight gain for women, the researchers say that is not the case, and HRT can help women lose the unwanted belly fat that appears post-menopause. ... But each woman is different, so at the menopause, it is important to discuss your health with your doctor."
How do you know if your estrogen is low?
If levels become too low, vaginal dryness can occur, which often leads to painful sex. Hot flashes: Hot flashes often happen during menopause due to low estrogen levels. ... Estrogen deficiency may cause a decline in serotonin that contributes to mood swings or depression
Is HRT safe for women over 60?
There is a very small increased risk of stroke in women who take combined HRT but this risk is reduced by using the oestrogen as gels or patches. The risk of stroke in women under 60 years is very low, however, regardless of whether or not you take HRT.