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Less sex might mean that the earlier menopause, study claims

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Rochelle Weitzner, the founder of the beauty company is set to Pause-a Good parent will explain why the menopause is a taboo topic and how it is going to help you flip that thinking on its head

Women who have sex at least once a month are less likely to enter early menopause, compared with those who have sex less often, according to a new study that followed almost 3,000 AMERICAN women for ten years.

The results of which were published in the Royal Society Open Science, are also driven to earlier findings that being married to a man, or being exposed to male pheromones, due to the influence of the timing of the menopause, in which the authors say is largely linked to genetics (familial hypercholesterolaemia).

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“We don’t have a copy of the findings of previous research, which suggests that just married has been associated with a higher normal rate (on the age of the natural menopause), most likely due to the variable of cultural and temporal settings of previous studies,” the authors wrote. “However, we have to show that the increase in the sexual frequency in the pre – and peri-menopause have a reduced risk of experiencing the menopause.”

The authors suspect that the relationship is likely to be the result of an adaptive trade-off in relative to chances of getting pregnant as they approach menopause,” but noted that there is no behavioral intervention to prevent a woman out, inevitably, to the introduction of menopause.

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Speaking Health.com the lead study author, Megan Arnot, D. Ph., he explained that if a woman is not having sex, there is no chance of pregnancy, which means that the body will be able to try to spend his energy elsewhere.

“It may well be that there is a trade-off between the continued to induce ovulation and then stop it,” she said Health.com. “There will be a point in your life where it is better to have to stop ovulating and to invest your energy somewhere else, and if you’re not going to have a baby (because you don’t have to have sex).”

The women in the study were, on average, a 45-year-old from the start, and the reported frequency and type the sex of the researchers in the field. During the 10-year study period, 45 per cent of the women had experienced a natural menopause at an average age of 52. Of those who reported having sex weekly was found to be 28 per cent less likely to have experienced menopause than women who had sex less than on a monthly basis.

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“If we are to interpret the results of a fitness-maximizing framework, is it possible to use the physical signals as a sexual signal to the body that there is a possibility for a child, and, therefore, is an adaptive trade-off may occur between the secondary energy investment and reproductive cessation,” the authors noted. During ovulation, the woman’s immune system is compromised, making the body more susceptible to disease. So, if there is a pregnancy, it is unlikely that it will have a the lack of sexual activity, then it would not be beneficial for the allocation of energy, which is a costly process, especially if there is a possibility to invest funds in the existing jaw.”

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