Estrogen in woman and the important warning
You should have to know that estrogen can increases your risks to have an endometrial cancer or the womb (uterus) cancer. You may need a progestin, a medication to take with estrogen when you have not had the hysterectomy (a surgery to remove your uterus). This might help to decrease your risk in developing endometrial cancer. However, women who took progestin along with estrogen have a higher chance of strokes, blood clots in legs or lungs, heart attack, dementia ( loss of ability to understand, think and learn ), and breast cancer. You need to consult with your doctor to control your health if you have higher estrogen level.
Estrogen is found in all men too, and women need small amounts of testosterone. However, if men have higher estrogen level he might increase risks of having chronic health conditions, so estrogen and testosterone levels need to be balance. Testosterone could give a good effect to the blood vessels, brain, heart, improves bone density and muscle mass. However, as their age men will increase estrogen level and decrease the testosterone level. Production of testosterone could be increase from the fat cells as obesity rates go up in the world.
The Natural Cures for Decrease Estrogen – Vitamins and Herbals
Can you control the estrogen levels with the herbs and vitamins? Well, yes you can. If you are interested to have natural ways to balance your estrogen levels, here are some vitamins and herbs you could try:
Zinc: this could helps to increase testosterone and decrease estrogen, good for men that have higher estrogen levels. You might need to know some foods that have rich in Zinc: lentils, beans, mushrooms, spinach, asparagus, sesame butter, oysters, liver or roasted pumpkin.
You need to consume Magnesium, Calcium and Mineral supplement too.
Consume diet rich in vitamin A, C, B and E.
Eat whole unprocessed foods and organic: You should eliminate your dairy foods that are come from cow fed hormones. Well you need to eat soy protein, black cohosh.
MedlinePlusDrug, cancer.org, m.webmd.com
medscape.com, and cancer.net