If you would like to receive this free bulletin by either email or mail, please contact the Women's Health Research Program on 03 9903 0827 or by email: firstname.lastname@example.org and leave your details.
- December: Menopause Accelerates Biological Ageing
- November : There is increasing interest in chemicals called "endocrine disrupting chemicals".
- September / October: Contraception and Sexual Function. Is there a link?
- July / August: Menopausal hormone therapy (often called HRT) still scares women while the experts try to dispel fears
- May / June: Menopause symptoms are associated with poor self-assesed work ability
- March / April: Sensitive issues for women after breast cancer
- January / February: Menopause and memory - is there a connection?
- October / November: When do hot flushes ever stop?
- August/September: How much Vitamin D is enough?
- June / July - New research from the WHRP
- April/May: Screening mammograms
- Feburay / March: Who should have a bone density? / Does menopausal hormone therapy increase the risk of ovarian cancer?
- January: What is the menopause? How will it affect you ? What can you do about it?
- December: Moderate-severe vasomotor and sexual symptoms remain problematic for 60-65 year old women
- October/November: Women's expectations and experiences of hormone treatement for sexual dysfunction
- August/September: Obesity is associated with a poorer prognosis in women with hormone receptor positive breast cancer
- July: A practitioners toolkit for managing the menopause
- June: Findings from the study of metformin for the mangement of insulin resistance in overweight women at midlfe
- April/May: Antidepressants and bone health; Dense breasts what tests should be done?; Endurance exercise after menopause and cardiovascular health
- March: Fat Nation: why are so many Australians are obese and how to fix it
- February: Upadate from the Bupa Health Foundation Health and Wellbeing after Breast Cancer Study
- January: Fracking (fraccing).... a new way to find natural gas or a serious health concern going under the radar?
- December: Investigating the Prevention of Endometrial CAncer with Metformin [PECAM Study]
- November: Transdermal testosterone therapy improves selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor-associated sexual dysfunction in women
- October: Will all that walking increase my bone density?
- September: Achieving targeted assessment of osteoporosis in women at midlife
- August: Pregnancy and breast cancer
- July: Osteoporosis
- June: New research presented at the Endocrine Society Annual Meeting 2013
- May: Do hormone levels influence cholesterol after menopause?
- April: Improving the health and wellbeing of women after breast cancer
- March: Breaking news regarding the care of women at menopuase
- February : Whats new on the supplement front, an update and, predicting menopause
- January: Menopause, we assume everyone knows about it, but what is it and how are women affected
- December: The ATLAS study: Adjuvant Tamoxifen - Longer Against Shorter
- November: Menopause and weight gain
- October: Talking Sex
- September: Breast reconstruction following mastectomy in Australia
- August: An Olympic Issue
- July: Can calcium supplements cause heart disease?
- June: Colorectal / Bowel Cancer in Women
- May: Update on vitamins A, C and E
- April: What is insulin resistance and pre-diabetes?
- March: Bone health, osteoporosis and osteopenia
- February: Depression and the menopause
- January: Compounded medicine, consumers beware
- December: Testosterone improves verbal learning and memory in postmenopausal women: results from a pilot study.
- November: Testosterone in women.
- October: Screening for ovarian cancer - An update.
- September: Fecal incontinence is not uncommon amongst women in the community.
- August: Screeing for ovarian cancer - An update.
- July: Taking control of your weight.
- June: Antidepressant therapy and sexual function.
- May: When to take cholesterol-lowering medication.
- April: Screening for ovarian cancer.
- March: Breast cancer rates have gone back to being the same as before women stopped taking HRT.