What You Need To Know About Hormonal Imbalance Which You Might Not Have Heard Before

Hormonal imbalances occur when there is too much or too little of a hormone in the bloodstream.

Because of their essential role in the body, even small hormonal imbalances can cause side effects throughout the body. 

Hormones are chemicals that are produced by glands in the endocrine system.

Hormones travel through the bloodstream to the tissues and organs, delivering messages that tell the organs what to do and when to do it.

Hormones are important for regulating most major body processes, so the hormonal imbalance can affect a wide range of bodily functions.

Hormones help to regulate:

  • metabolism and appetite
  • heart rate
  • sleep cycles
  • reproductive cycles and sexual function
  • general growth and development
  • mood and stress levels
  • body temperature

Women do experience imbalances in estrogen, prolactin, and progesterone levels, while men are more likely to experience imbalances in testosterone levels.

Symptoms associated with the more common causes of hormonal imbalances include:

  • unexplained weight gain or weight loss
  • unexplained or excessive sweating
  • difficulty sleeping
  • changes in sensitivity to cold and heat
  • very dry skin or skin rashes
  • changes in blood pressure
  • changes in heart rate
  • brittle or weak bones
  • changes in blood sugar concentration
  • irritability and anxiety
  • unexplained and long-term fatigue
  • increased thirst
  • depression
  • headaches
  • needing to go to the bathroom more or less than usual
  • bloating
  • changes in appetite
  • reduced sex drive
  • thinning, brittle hair
  • infertility
  • puffy face
  • blurred vision
  • a bulge in the neck
  • breast tenderness
  • deepening of the voice in females

Everyone will experience natural periods of hormonal imbalance or fluctuations at some particular points in their life.

But hormonal imbalances can also occur when the endocrine glands are not functioning properly.

Endocrine glands are specialized cells that produce, store, and release hormones into the blood. There are several endocrine glands located throughout the body that control different organs, including the:

  • Adrenal glands
  • Gonads (testis and ovaries)
  • Pineal gland
  • Pituitary gland
  • Hypothalamus gland
  • Thyroid and parathyroid glands
  • Pancreatic islets

Several medical conditions are known to impact some, or several, of the endocrine glands.

Certain lifestyle habits (especially in the area of diet) and environmental factors may also play a role in hormonal imbalances.

Causes of hormonal imbalances include

  1. chronic or extreme stress
  2. type 1 and type 2 diabetes
  3. hyperglycemia (overproduction of glucagon)
  4.  hypoglycemia (more insulin produced than there is glucose in the blood)
  5. an underactive thyroid (hypothyroidism)
  6. overactive thyroid (hyperthyroidism)
  7. over- or underproduction of the parathyroid hormone
  8. poor diet and nutrition
  9. being overweight
  10. hormonal replacement or birth control medications
  11. abuse of anabolic steroid medications
  12. solitary thyroid nodules
  13. pituitary tumors
  14. Cushing’s syndrome (high levels of the hormone cortisol)
  15. Addison’s disease (low levels of cortisol and aldosterone)
  16. benign tumors (fibroid) and cysts (fluid-filled sacks) that affect the endocrine glands
  17. congenital adrenal 16 hyperplasias (low levels of cortisol)
  18. endocrine gland injury
  19. severe allergic reactions or infections
  20. cancers that involve endocrine glands
  21. chemotherapy and radiation therapy
  22. hereditary pancreatitis
  23. Turner syndrome (females with only one functioning X chromosome)
  24. Prader-Willi syndrome
  25. anorexia
  26. phytoestrogens, naturally-occurring plant estrogens found in soy products
  27. exposure to toxins, pollutants, and endocrine-disrupting chemicals, including pesticides and herbicides.

Women naturally experience several Period of hormonal imbalance throughout their lifetime, including during:

  • puberty
  • menstruation
  • pregnancy, childbirth, and breast-feeding
  • perimenopause, menopause, and postmenopause

Women are also at risk of developing different types of hormonal imbalance disorders than men because they have different endocrine organs and cycles.

Medical conditions causing irregular hormone in women include:

  • polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS)
  • hormone replacement or birth control medications
  • early menopause
  • primary ovarian insufficiency (POI)
  • ovarian cancer

Symptoms of hormonal imbalances in women include:

  • heavy, irregular, or painful periods
  • osteoporosis (weak, brittle bones)
  • hot flashes and night sweats
  • vaginal dryness
  • breast tenderness
  • indigestion
  • constipation and diarrhea
  • acne during or just before menstruation
  • uterine bleeding not associated with menstruation
  • increased hair growth on the face, neck, chest, or back
  • infertility
  • weight gain
  • thinning hair or hair loss
  • skin tags or abnormal growths
  • deepening of the voice
  • clitoral enlargement.

What is the best solution to hormonal imbalances that are related to fertility?

Can chemical drugs properly handle hormonal imbalances that are related to fertility?

To some extent, they can, but if it doesn’t bring out conception within 6 months to 1 year, may cause further distortion of the hormone which can lead to more complicated issues. Therefore, 100% organic solutions are recommended for proper and permanent cure.


In conclusion, the best way of getting yourself free from hormonal imbalance is to handle it with carefully selected herbs base on your body chemistry and blood group.


There are also some essential seeds that could support the balancing of hormones in women which includes; 

  • Flax seeds
  • Sesame Seeds
  • Sunflower Seeds
  • Pumpkin Seeds
  • Fenugreek seeds
  • Fennel Seeds
  • Chia Seeds
  • etc.

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You can easily get any of these 100% organic and quality seeds from our store.

Just send a WhatsApp message to 08164363606

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