From stiff fingers and sore wrists to creaky knees, menopause joint aches can make everyday tasks a challenge, leaving you pained and drained. If you’ve been experiencing joint pain, you may have assumed you’re just “getting older.” However, like many women in their 40s and 50s, your bone health and joint mobility may be profoundly affected by the hormonal shifts that take place during menopause.
Menopause Joint Ache Relief with Amberen
Amberen is the scientific breakthrough women over 40 have been waiting for so long. It has been proven in clinical trials to be highly effective in treating joint aches and other common menopause symptoms by promoting healthy hormonal levels and cellular regeneration.
Amberen doesn't contain hormones. Rather, it supplies you with the necessary building blocks to improve your body's ability to produce endogenous hormones and enhance the transmission of hormonal signals. After all, your body knows best how to regulate these key hormones in order to function properly. When your hormones have reached a state of balance, joint pain and other common menopause symptoms will virtually disappear and you will feel great again.
If you have had to endure aching joints and other signs of menopause without finding relief, we would like to offer you a risk-free 30 day trial of Amberen. It's time to say goodbye to uncomfortable muscle and joint aches, irritability, sleeplessness or hot flashes and say hello to reinvigoration and vitality.
Why is Amberen safe and effective in alleviating joint aches and other common menopausal symptoms?
Amberen is not a drug. It’s free of chemicals, natural or artificial hormones, black cohosh, soy isoflavones and any other herbal or pharmaceutical ingredients.
Many other menopause relief products on the market are just band-aids that focus exclusively on easing symptoms without ever targeting the root of the issue. Amberen, however, works to encourage proper functioning of the body's various endocrine and metabolic systems to fight menopause joint aches and other common symptoms right at the source.
The magic behind our product is in the shape of its molecules. Our advanced technology allowed us to create molecules in a shape that is readily recognized and optimum used by the human body. We're currently the only company that is able to produce these smart molecules, which are created from fumarates and succinates in shapes identical to those found in your body. Once they're incorporated into your cells, they revitalize mitochondria and bring your hormonal levels back into their proper balance.
Amberen will also help encourage healthy energy metabolism, which is critical for the proper and healthy functioning of your whole body. Click the link to find out more on how Amberen works against common symptoms of menopause like hot flashes, joint aches, sleeplessness, irritability etc.
Other ways of treating joint pain caused by menopause
While the underlying cause of menopause joint aches is the hormonal imbalances that occur with age, self-help measures may help treat joint pain temporarily, as well. Physical therapy, exercise, stretching, and muscle building can all help prevent joint aches during midlife. Ensuring that you receive plenty of Vitamin D and calcium as part of a balanced menopause diet can also help strengthen bones and ward of osteoporosis and its precursor, osteopenia. Over-the-counter or prescription painkillers, and hot baths can also help alleviate joint aches momentarily.
However, long-term resolution of joint aches must address the underlying hormonal imbalances that cause joints to ache, swell and stiffen. Hormone replacement therapy (HRT) offers one option for women seeking to rebalance hormones during menopause, but its association with serious health risks of cancer, stroke and heart disease has made it a less popular choice in recent years.
Why joint pain during menopause
Menopause joint pain, medically known as “arthralgia,” occurs when the joints become swollen, stiff or painful during menopause. Also known as “menopausal arthritis,” menopause joint aches affect the back, knees, hips and extremities.
Menopause aching joints most often cause pain and soreness in the back, knee joints and hips. However, many women also experience pain throughout the other hundreds of joints in the body during menopause. Women may find that fingers and wrists become especially sore during menopause, particularly with repetitive motion. Some women may find that joint stiffness becomes worse in the morning, with swelling occurring around joints at the end of the day.
As a result of menopause joint pain, many women may find their range of joint motion – and thus their choice of activities – become limited. For many women, menopause aching joints can also make exercise painful. Movements like running, jumping or lifting can cause joint pain to worsen during menopause, as well. Women may experience shooting pains down the arms, legs or back, as well as heat within the area surrounding the joints, creating a “burning” sensation after motion stress. Because the body contains more than 350 joints, women may also experience symptoms of menopause joint pain throughout the body, including the jaw, shoulder, elbows and neck.
Symptoms of menopausal aching joints symptom
During menopause, declines in estrogen can lead to changes in the brain’s levels of neurotransmitters – chemical messengers that regulate energy and mood. As levels of such neurotransmitters – such as dopamine, serotonin, and norepinephrine – become altered, mood changes occur. Anxiety often occurs as the body’s “fight or flight” reaction becomes activated, preparing the brain and body to respond to a crisis. Unfortunately, as these chemical changes take place, the brain and body often prepare for a crisis when there is no present threat. Other causes of anxiety can include trauma survival, generalized anxiety disorder, stress overload , and a host of other psychological and physical conditions.
- Stiff joints
- Difficulty walking or running
- High impact pain
- Painful joints
- Swelling around joints
- Burning sensations
- Limited range of motion
- Injuries and accidents
- Aching joints
- Shooting pains
- “Creaking” knees
- Back pain
- Sore hips
- Finger and wrist pain
- Swollen ankles
- Pain that subsides with rest
Risks of Menopause Joint Aches
HelloAching joints can affect activity levels during menopause, due to pain that occurs with high-impact activities. When chronic, menopause joint pain can even lead to isolation and depression. In some cases, movements made to compensate for aching joints may also cause injuries. Menopause aching joints can also make exercise needed in midlife difficult, leading to weight gain, obesity and compromised cardiovascular health.
Causes of Menopause Joint Aches
Like many menopause symptoms, aching joints occur due to significant hormonal imbalances that take place during menopause, affecting the bones and joints throughout the body. Because estrogen plays a role in preventing inflammation throughout the body, estrogen deficiencies that occur in midlife can lead to inflamed, painful joints. Declining hormone levels also can cause midlife weight gain, particularly around the belly region, causing greater stress on the joints. Testosterone levels can also fluctuate during menopause, leading to muscle loss that also strains joints.
Hormonal changes in the body can also lead to a loss of bone density, as declining hormone levels prevent proper absorption of calcium and prevent new bone growth. This can lead to another symptom associated with hormonal imbalances – osteoporosis – further exacerbating joint problems during menopause.
Non-hormonal causes of joint aches can include injuries, genetics, bone diseases, cancer and metabolic conditions.
Menopause Joint Aches FAQs
Q: When should I seek medical help for joint pain?
A: If you are experiencing joint pain as the result of an injury or accident, medical examinations can prevent worsening of joint problems. Any time that joint pain persists beyond three days, travels to other joints, or is accompanied by fever, redness, or unexplained weight loss, medical attention should be sought.