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3 “Menopause Pill” side effects that can be very dangerous.

You might have heard of Osphena for painful intercourse during menopause.

Whenever we go to the doctor, like magic they give us a pill to mask our symptoms. Sometimes this pill can cause more damage than the hot flashes, vaginal dryness and mood swings you are experiencing.

Serious but less common side effects of Osphena can include:

  1.  Stroke
  2.  Blood clots 
  3. Cancer of the lining of the uterus!!!

Common side effects may include hot flashes, vaginal discharge, muscle spasms and increased sweating.


Hold up.


No thanks.

It is sad because many women today are not aware that pelvic floor physical therapists exist, and it is a very safe treatment option for painful intercourse.

What is pelvic floor physical therapy?

Pelvic floor physical therapy involves the pelvic floor muscle group, which is responsible for a variety of functions. These muscles support the pelvic organs, assist in bowel and bladder control, and contribute to sexual arousal and orgasm. A person may be referred to pelvic floor physical therapy to treat incontinence, difficulty with urination or bowel movements, constipation, chronic pelvic pain, and painful intercourse.Women may see a pelvic floor physical therapist for treatment of vaginismus or endometriosis. Pelvic floor physical therapists might use several techniques:

  • Education. Patients may need to learn more about their pelvic anatomy and how different components work alone and together. They may also need to learn how habits or hygiene affect their symptoms.
  • Pelvic floor exercises. Patients are taught how to contract and relax pelvic floor muscles in relation to other muscles. They are also taught breathing and timing techniques to make the exercises more effective. Such exercises can stretch tight muscles, strengthen weak ones, and improve flexibility.
  • Manual therapy. A physical therapist may use hands-on massage or stretching to help with posture, blood circulation, and mobility.
  • Pelvic floor biofeedback. Biofeedback is a technique that can help patients “see” how the pelvic floor muscles are working. To do this, a probe is inserted into a woman’s vagina or a man’s anus and results are displayed on a computer screen.
  • Electrical stimulation. A low voltage electrical current may be used to teach patients how to coordinate their muscle contractions.
  • Vaginal dilators These tube-shaped plastic devices can help women learn to relax their pelvic muscles to allow easier penetration. Women who have been treated for gynecological cancer may also find them helpful for vaginal rehabilitation after treatment.

Find a therapist at the VuVatech Resource Center here


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