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Manna Hot Flush Gel is Available at
“Wow! I just received the gel! I am not a taker of meds for quick fixes and generally believe in exercise and healthy living. So was not expectant. However! I was having a heated moment! So I sat down, applied the gel as directed and Wow! Peace came like a river! “
How does the Manna Hot Flush Gel work?
By using a combination of very specific essential oils that are easily absorbed, it allows the body to cool down in a matter of seconds, relieving you from hot flushes and night sweats.
How do I use the Manna Hot Flush Gel?
- Apply a small amount onto the back of the neck during a hot flush or night sweat episode.
- If you feel that it is not working well enough, apply a larger amount, and rub it all the way down to the top of your shoulders. In extreme conditions where even this does not work, you can also apply it to your armpits, underneath your feet, or on the sides of the groin-area.
- Some of these places might sound strange – but the reason to apply it to these specific areas is that these areas offer much better absorption than other parts of the body, which means the Manna Hot Flush Gel can get to work faster and more effectively.
When should I use the Manna Hot Flush Gel?
As mentioned, you can use it during a hot flush or night sweat episode – but you can also use it preventatively. To do this, you can apply it in the morning before starting your day to prevent hot flushes to an extent, or in the evening before going to bed in order to keep night sweats at bay.
“Wow, I must say when you have that heated moment. Apply the gel as directed and you will feel the difference is a few seconds. So happy I purchased this product.”
Fluctuations in hormone levels, both before and after menopause, are the primary reason for hot flashes, which are commonly experienced by women. The exact reasons behind why hormonal imbalances lead to hot flashes remain uncertain to scientists.
However, most research indicates that hot flashes occur due to a heightened sensitivity of the body’s thermostat, known as the hypothalamus, to minor changes in body temperature, caused by reduced levels of estrogen. When the hypothalamus perceives the body as excessively warm, it triggers a sequence of events, resulting in a hot flash, aimed at cooling down the body.
Additionally, there are other medical conditions, such as diabetes, tumors, eating disorders, and certain types of birth control, that can also disrupt hormone balance and potentially lead to hot flashes.
Hot flashes manifest as a sudden sensation of warmth that envelops you. It may result in a flushed face, as well as reddening of the neck and chest. Sweating can also accompany hot flashes, and in some cases, individuals may also experience a rapid heart rate or chills. These episodes are frequently encountered as a typical symptom of menopause in women.
In the nighttime, hormone levels can experience even greater fluctuations, leading to more intense hot flashes that can cause clothes and bedding to become soaked. Your diet can also play a role, as the consumption of caffeine, spicy foods, and alcohol are among the dietary factors that can contribute to more severe hot flashes during the night.
- Hormonal changes: Fluctuations in estrogen levels during menopause can trigger more intense hot flashes.
- Stress: Increased stress levels can exacerbate hot flashes.
- Diet: Consumption of spicy foods, caffeine, and alcohol can worsen hot flashes.
- Smoking: Smoking has been linked to more severe hot flashes.
- Obesity: Being overweight or obese may contribute to more intense hot flashes.
- Medications: Certain medications, such as antidepressants or opioids, can increase the frequency and severity of hot flashes.
- Thyroid issues: An overactive or underactive thyroid gland can impact hot flashes.
- Genetics: Some women may have a genetic predisposition to experiencing more severe hot flashes.
- Menstrual irregularities: Women with irregular periods or a history of irregular periods may experience worse hot flashes.
- Environmental factors: High temperatures or exposure to heat sources can intensify hot flashes.
- Anxiety and depression: These mental health conditions can exacerbate hot flashes.
- Lack of physical activity: Leading a sedentary lifestyle may contribute to more severe hot flashes.
- Alcohol consumption: Excessive alcohol intake has been associated with more intense hot flashes.
- Certain medical conditions: Conditions such as diabetes or certain cancers can worsen hot flashes.
- Sleep disturbances: Poor sleep quality or insomnia can make hot flashes more pronounced.
- Age: Hot flashes tend to be more severe during the early stages of menopause and may gradually decrease over time.
- Apple Cider Vinegar: Mix 1-2 tablespoons with water or juice and drink daily.
- Soy: Consume two servings of soy foods per day, such as soy milk, tofu, or edamame.
- Flaxseed: Add 50g of ground flaxseed to your daily diet.
- Sage: Drink 2 cups of sage tea per day.
- Red Clover: Make a tea using dried red clover and drink up to three cups daily.
- Vitamin E: Take a Vitamin E supplement or include Vitamin E-rich foods in your diet.
- B Vitamins: Eat foods rich in B vitamins, such as fish, eggs, nuts, and leafy vegetables.
- Exercise: Aim for 30 minutes of aerobic exercise five times a week, plus 15-20 minutes of strength training twice a week.
- Manna Menopause Support: Consider using this supplement to naturally increase estrogen levels.