BackgroundPolycystic Ovary Syndrome (PCOS), is an extremely communal heterogenous endocrine disease in women with associated obesity, metabolic and reproductive disturbances. Progressive improvements are evident with monitored weight management or loss, however, currently no specific non-pharmaceutical based dietary recommendations are available to aid effects of this specific ovarian cyst. AimsThe aim of this research project is to evaluate and examine, the effect of application of rehabilitated and interventional nutritional management in the intention of reducing or improve the extreme metabolic effects of Polycystic Ovary Syndrome on a long-term basis. HypothesisThe application of nutritional management cannot improve the effects of Polycystic Ovary Syndrome over an extended period of time.ResultsThe application of altered nutrition is effective in response to improving the pathogenesis of PCOS.
By reducing insulin levels and lowering the production of androgen hormones, through modified nutrition, in result, reduced and improved the effects of PCOS in women.ConclusionThe effects of Polycystic Ovary Syndrome affect obese women more so then lean women. The pathophysiological element of this type of ovarian cyst is still unknown, leading to the complex arrangement of diagnosis and treatment. Meal alteration and moderate macronutrient intake are very effective form of strategy for nutritional and dietary management of PCOS. The status of PCOS is primarily associated with high levels if Insulin resistance and elevated levels of androgen hormones but is not interlinked with other impairments such as diet and lifestyle. Equivalently, effects from reduction in weight loss, improved the cardiovascular risk factors and the control of insulin resistance in PCOS women.
On the contrary, further research is required to asses if whether or not nutritional management is the more successful strategy.