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According to The North American Menopause Society (NAMS), up to 45 percent of postmenopausal women find sex painful, but fewer than a quarter of those women seek treatment. Part of the reason women stay quiet might just be the name used to describe the condition — vaginal atrophy. To combat the stigma, the NAMS and the International Society for the Study of Women's Sexual Health have introduced a new medical term — genitourinary syndrome of menopause (GSM) — in the hope that it will encourage more women to seek treatment. On the next Mayo Clinic Radio program, women's health expert Dr. Stephanie Faubion will discuss GSM and other menopause-related problems. Also on the program, care coordinator nurse RoxAnne Brennan will explain the EMERALD program for treating adolescent depression. And, a Mayo Clinic patient shares his heart transplant story.
Listen to the program on Saturday, Aug. 13, at 9:05 a.m. CDT, and follow #MayoClinicRadio.
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Mayo Clinic Radio produces a weekly one-hour radio program highlighting health and medical information from Mayo Clinic.
Women experience menopause at different ages — and different ways — which can, among other things, affect their heart health. The average age of natural menopause ...
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