Simple, Easy, Detox.  Body Cleanse Starter Kit
Login | Not a member yet? Sign up now ! You TubeTwitterFacebook
25 / 03 / 2018
Polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS)
What's Included
Adding Pages
Ayurvedic Medicine
Integrated Medicine
  Special Programs
Detoxification Program
Weight Loss Program
Fasting Program
  Study Programs
Ayurvedic Massage
Ayurvedic Basics
Ayurvedic Studies
Colon courses
Medical Microscopy
Correspondence Course
Study Program
  Colon Cleansing
One of the most frequent bowel problems that people experience today is constipation. Why is the Colon Cleansing so important? Check it out.
Men Health
Women Health

Pricelist for the treatments

application form for the Ayurvedic courses

adobe logo pdf You will need the free Acrobat Reader from Adobe to view and print some of the documents. 


Polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS)


Endocrine System


Polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) is a condition most often characterized by irregular menstrual periods, excess hair growth (hirsutism) and obesity, but it can affect women in different ways. Irregular or heavy periods may signal the condition in adolescence, or PCOS may become apparent later when a woman has difficulty becoming pregnant.

The signs and symptoms of PCOS stem from a disruption in the reproductive cycle, which normally culminates each month with the release of an egg from an ovary (ovulation). The name of the condition comes from the appearance of the ovaries in some women with the disorder - large and studded with numerous cysts (polycystic). These cysts are follicles, fluid-filled sacs that contain immature eggs.

Although the condition has been noted since antiquity, it was first described in medical literature in the 1930s when Irving Stein and Michael Leventhal wrote about a group of women without menstrual periods (amenorrhea) who had large ovaries with multiple cysts. Doctors sometimes call the condition Stein-Leventhal syndrome, polycystic ovaries or polycystic ovary disease.

Early diagnosis and treatment of PCOS can help reduce the risk of long-term complications, which include diabetes and heart disease.


You may hear conflicting advice from media, support groups and health care professionals on the role of diet in weight management. Much of the disagreement focuses on carbohydrates.

Carbohydrates are long chains of glucose, a type of sugar. Your digestive system splits these chains into small sugar molecules that enter your bloodstream and trigger the release of insulin.

Low-fat, high-carbohydrate diets that have been popular in recent years may increase insulin levels, so some health and nutrition advocates advise women with PCOS to follow a low-carbohydrate diet. However, a diet that calls for increased protein to compensate for decreased carbohydrates may spike your intake of saturated fats, elevating your blood cholesterol levels and increasing your risk of cardiovascular disease.

Some PCOS diet plans restrict carbohydrates to a certain percentage of calories a day — for example, 40 percent to 45 percent of total calories. Others urge you to eat carbohydrates that are high in fiber. The more fiber in a food, the more slowly it's digested and the more slowly your blood sugar levels rise. High-fiber carbohydrates include whole-grain breads and cereals, whole-wheat pasta, bulgur, barley, brown rice and beans.

A very low carbohydrate diet isn't a desirable goal. Carbohydrates provide many important nutrients, so don't severely restrict them. Instead, choose the high-fiber carbohydrates mentioned above, while limiting less healthy carbohydrates such as soda, excess fruit juice, cake, candy, ice cream, pies, cookies and doughnuts.

Additional research may determine which specific dietary approach is best, but it's clear that losing weight by reducing total calorie intake benefits women with PCOS. Work with your doctor and registered dietitian to determine the best dietary plan for you.

The importance of exercise is much less controversial. Exercise lowers your blood sugar by promoting the transfer of sugar from your blood to your cells through decreasing insulin resistance. For women with PCOS, an increase in daily physical activity and participation in a regular exercise regimen are important for treating or preventing insulin resistance and for helping weight-control efforts.

Polycystic ovary syndrome > 1 > 2 > 3 > 4

Integrated Medicine
combines Western medicine with Complementary and Alternative medicine and mind-body-spirit approaches to health and healing.
Live Blood Analysis
Two drops of blood under a specialized high powered ultra-dark field microscope, reveals anomalies in the blood. The unique tool for prevention.
Is recognized by most as the most powerful and versatile therapy known in alternative health because it plays a vital role in maintaining the well-being of the body. Check it out why.
Contact the Doctor

contact the doctor
This information is provided for general medical education purposes only and is not meant to substitute for the independent medical judgment of a physician relative to diagnostic and treatment options of a specific patient's medical condition.

In no event will the be liable for any decision made or action taken in reliance upon the information provided through this web site.
Contact Information
Dr. Eddy Bettermann M.D.

Mob: +60.17 545 1784         +66.89 8550 5066





live blood cell analysis, live blood analysis, blood cell analysis, live cell blood analysis, live blood cell analysis training, live blood analysis course,live blood cell, live cell analysis, live blood cell microscopy, live blood microscopy, nutritional blood analysis, nutritional microscopy, nutrition course

Home    Ayurvedic Medicine    Integrated Medicine    Education    Contents    Articles    Links    Products     Search    Feedback    Contact    Forum   Site map

  contact to the Integrated - Medical -Clinic | Terms and Conditions |  
Last Modified : 17/06/09 11:10 PM