Dating a woman with pcos
This means that I produce too much insulin for the carbs that I eat.
The insulin also makes my ovaries release too much testosterone (all women produce testosterone – I just have too much of it). Every 1 in 10 women have it so I’m not abnormal or alone in it. All of that insulin quickly stores my carbs as fat and makes it difficult for me to lose it. One of the hardest things about PCOS is that having babies might be a struggle.
Many teens are distressed with how the symptoms impact their life and self-esteem.
Having an understanding of this disease, the etiology, current trends in medical treatment, and the important role of good nutrition and exercise will help you to support your daughter.
In some cases, they might also carry out an ultrasound scan, and/or a blood test as part of the exploration process.One of the lovely ladies in the PCOS Diet Support community recently asked me to write an explanation of PCOS for our partners and significant others. I was diagnosed after being married for 3 years and my hubby has been amazingly supportive.I’ve written this article with him in mind (even though he knows most of it anyway). I know that you think of it as “woman issues” but it’s important that you know what is happening with me and my body because it affects both of us and I’m really going to need your help in coming to terms with it, living with it and getting it under control. Basically I don’t ovulate every month, which means that my cycle is very irregular. The biggest thing, though, is that I don’t process carbohydrates properly and my body is over sensitive to insulin. I have talked with my pastor about it ( he has known both of us for a long time ) and he said it is a tough question, and to pray about it. She plans to lead a childrens ministry upon graduation and I will be following my business career goals, and lead a high school bible study when i'm on my feet. We have known each other since high school and we somehow ended up at the same college after a transfer.