postmenopausal

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postmenopausal

 [pōst″men-o-paw´zal]
after the menopause.

post·men·o·pau·sal

(pōst'men-ō-paw'săl),
Relating to the period following the menopause.

postmenopausal

(pōst′mĕn-ə-pô′zəl)
adj.
Of or occurring in the time following menopause.

postmenopausal

adjective Referring to the period of life after menopause.

postmenopausal

Change of life Gynecology adjective Referring to the time in ♀ when menstrual periods stop for ≥ 1 yr

post·men·o·pau·sal

(pōst'men-ŏ-paw'zăl)
Relating to the period following the menopause.
References in periodicals archive ?
True (A) or false (B)--click on the correct answer: Regular exercise postmenopausally reduces a woman's risk of breast cancer.
Tamoxifen, too, has been associated with reduction in BMD in premenopausal women although both drugs are osteoprotective when given postmenopausally, Dr.
Despite those side effects, HRT has been favored as a way to reduce the risk of heart disease (a much greater danger postmenopausally than breast cancer).
[27] proposed that the increased incidence of prolapse and urinary incontinence postmenopausally may be a consequence of weaker pelvic floor muscles, and that oestrogen replacement may be of benefit as these muscles have oestrogen receptors.
And the postmenopausally pregnant, egg-donated women achieve parental rights by being married to the babies' fathers, not through their own contributions.
Ten years postmenopausally, calcium supplementation again becomes effective in reducing age-related bone loss.
It has long been known that women who exercise regularly have a lowered risk of breast cancer postmenopausally. The risk reduction is about a third, but exactly when and how much exercise is needed remains unanswered.
"As a future strategy, the concept of using tamoxifen or a SERM premenopausally, followed by an aromatase inhibitor postmenopausally, may be an optimal strategy for testing in trials," Dr.
Diel, is that the period of greatest bone turnover in a woman's life doesn't occur postmenopausally, as is widely supposed, but in fact occurs at age 45-55 years.
In addition, is genistein also antiestrogenic during the reproductive years and estrogenic again postmenopausally? It is more likely that genistein is always acting as an estrogen if the level of exposure is maintained at a level low enough as to stimulate only the ER.
Postmenopausally the ovarian follicles are no longer active and do not secrete estradiol into the circulation.
Estrone is the main estrogen that a woman produces postmenopausally. It is derived from estradiol.