Relieve Hot Flashes, Night Sweats In As Little as 10 Days

HalthQuest Podcast

Steve has just uploaded the latest HealthQuest interview – Quick Relief for Menopausal Symptoms.




 Relieve hot flashes, night sweats and more in as little as 10 days.

Michael_JeffersMost women will experience menopause on average for 4 to 7 years. During this time women can experience many distressing symptoms. These include night sweats, hot flashes, insomnia, mood swings, vaginal dryness and others.  There are numerous natural products that support menopause with varying degrees of success. I am pleased to introduce you to EstroG-100. EstroG-100 is a unique blend of 3 herbal extracts from South Korea and may be the most effective natural product for menopausal support I have found.

In this interview we will discuss the origin of EstroG-100 and in what ways it is helpful for women during menopause. Studies with EstroG-100 have shown that 70% of women in the study experienced some relief within 7 to 10 days. This is significantly faster than other natural menopausal remedies. EstroG-100 was also shown to be effective for 8 of the 10 major symptoms of menopause without side effects. You can read more about this study at this link at the National Institutes of Health (NIH). EstroG-100 works quickly and on the widest range of symptoms taking only 1 capsule per day. Side effects and adverse events are virtually non-existent. You can learn more about Estro-G-100 at

About Michael Jeffers

Michael Jeffers is the President of Helios Corp. Helios is the company that researched, developed and did clinical studies on EstroG-100.

Soy Foods Can Help Reduce Hot Flashes

Soy Foods Can Help Reduce Hot Flashes, University of Minnesota Study Finds
Source: University of Minnesota News
Related Monographs: Soy Isoflavones

Menopausal women can find relief from hot flashes by taking soy isoflavone supplements, a new study from the University of Minnesota and other research institutions has found.

Past studies have yielded similar results but individual studies were considered inconclusive. For the new analysis, researchers evaluated 19 past trials from 10 countries to reach broader conclusions. The statistical analysis of the findings involved trials that included 1,196 women for hot flash frequency and 988 women for hot flash severity. The results are published in Menopause, the Journal of the North American Menopause Society.

Because of health concerns about traditional hormone therapy treatment for hot flashes, more women are turning to natural products such as soy foods and soy extracts, says Mindy Kurzer, professor in the U of M’s department of food science and nutrition and director of the Healthy Foods, Healthy Lives Institute. But past individual studies about the natural treatments’ effectiveness suffered from inconsistencies or methodology questions, she said. “This was an effort to bring together all the research and answer the questions as conclusively as possible.”

Kurzer and her colleagues say that their work clearly shows that soy extracts are more effective than placebos. Future research will help determine the precise dose of isoflavones that is most effective. The study included scientists from Japan’s National Institute of Health and Nutrition; Stanford University; the University of Delaware and Loma Linda University.

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