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Menopause easier than you think

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Climea forte
during menopause?

Menopause is a period when a female body is undergoing physiological changes within estrogen levels, which may lead to such symptoms as hot flashes and night sweats. Not everyone is aware that these natural hormonal changes may also affect other body parts, e.g. bones, skin, or the nervous system.

The components of Climea Forte dietary supplement support female body during menopause, relieving both its visible and invisible symptoms.1-4

Climea forte – for visible menopause symptoms

Szyszki chmielu

Hop cone extract1

Help you stay calm – they relieve the feeling of anxiety, hot flashes, and sweating

Nasiona lnu

Linseed2

Helps reduce appetite, which leads to lower calorie intake

Wapń

Calcium3

Supports teeth health and muscle function

Foliany w tym kwas foliowy

Folates, including folic acid 4

Contributes to reducing the feeling of exhaustion and weariness – helps maintain psychological functions

Climea forte – for invisible menopause symptoms

Hop cone extract – helps maintain the proper cholesterol level

Calcium and vitamin D – support bone health

Vitamin B6 and folates (including folic acid) – help maintain the proper psychological functions

Vitamin E – contributes to the protection of cells against free radicals

Vitamin D, B6 and folates (including folic acid) – contribute to the normal function of the immune system.

Climea Forte – source of vitamin D

Climea Forte dietary supplement contains 5 µg of vitamin D – 100% of the reference daily intake.

100% of the reference daily intake

Why Climea Forte?

Rich and diverse composition helps relieve the symptoms of menopause, both visible and hidden ones.1-4

Attractive price - average price 18,30 zł.5

Convenient – only one tablet per day.

Supplies calcium and vitamin D, which support bone health.

Menopause

Is a natural process that affects every woman. During menopause, the ovary function in the female body starts to decline, which leads to the physiological reduction of the estrogen level.

The ovary aging process begins at birth and lasts for the entire life. It is assumed that the reproductive period stops 5-10 years before menopause. It is considered that menopause starts with the last menstrual period, with no menstrual bleeding within at least 12 months afterwards.

The average menopause age is estimated between 48 and 52 years old, while the average menopause age in Poland is 51. The process lasts around 4-6 years.

In the life of every woman, the first and the last menstrual bleeding mark the time boundaries between particular periods in the reproductive system. This period is divided into individual stages:6

from about35 y/opremenopause

A period when the ovary function starts to decline until the complete cessation of ovarian cyclicity. The period lasts from full fertility to menopause, 5–6 years on average.

from about35-40 y/operimenopause

A temporary period before and after menopause (it begins shortly before the last menstrual period and lasts around a year afterwards) This is when most women start to experience most of the symptoms related to menopause, such as hot flashes, mood swings, weariness.

from about50 y/opostmenopause

A period that starts after the last menstrual period. This is a phase when the ovaries ultimately stop functioning. It lasts until around the age of 65.

from about65 y/oelderly age

When menopause is over, a woman no longer has menstrual periods. Around the age of 65, a woman’s body is fully adapted to the hormonal changes that have taken place in the body and most menopausal symptoms cease to occur.
A period when the ovary function starts to decline until the complete cessation of ovarian cyclicity. The period lasts from full fertility to menopause, 5–6 years on average.
A temporary period before and after menopause (it begins shortly before the last menstrual period and lasts around a year afterwards) This is when most women start to experience most of the symptoms related to menopause, such as hot flashes, mood swings, weariness.
A period that starts after the last menstrual period. This is a phase when the ovaries ultimately stop functioning. It lasts until around the age of 65.
When menopause is over, a woman no longer has menstrual periods. Around the age of 65, a woman’s body is fully adapted to the hormonal changes that have taken place in the body and most menopausal symptoms cease to occur.

Is it menopause already?

Are you concerned about changes in your body you have recently noticed? Or maybe recently you have been constantly weary and absent-minded? If you are not sure whether you or a person close to you are/is entering menopause, take the following test and allay your doubts.

MAKE A TEST

Am I alone in this?

Menopause affects every woman, it is a process that ends the reproductive period. The number of women in menopause grows every year.

Thanks to the developments of modern medicine, life expectancy has been considerably extended; in Poland, it is now 79 years old. This means that postmenopausal period accounts for 1/3 of an average woman’s life.

Fortunately, with Climea forte, it may be a period of well-being and comfort.6

At the moment, around 3 million women in Poland are experiencing menopause.

85–89% of women admit that they experience menopausal symptoms

33% of a woman’s life is postmenopausal period

  1. The effects are related to the content of soybean and hop cone extracts, which help alleviate menopausal symptoms, such as hot flashes, sweating, anxiety, and irritability.
  2. The effects are related to the content of linseed, which helps reduce appetite.
  3. The effects are related to the content of calcium and vitamin D, which help maintain healthy bones.
  4. The effects are related to the content of vitamin B6 and folates (including folic acid), which support the proper function of the immune system and contribute to reducing exhaustion and weariness.
  5. Source: Based on data from the Omnibus database of PEX PharmaSequence November, 2018.
  6. "Wpływ menopauzy na starzenie się skóry", D. Wojnowska, M. Juszkiewicz-Borowiec, G.
  7. "The role of physical activity in menopause", J. Dąbrowska, B. Naworska, M. Dąbrowska-Galas, V. Skrzypulec-Plinta, in: "Menopause Review" 2012; 6; pp. 445–448.