The SWAN Seven Score risk tool predicts women’s future health risks and possible health interventions.
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The SWAN Seven Score risk tool predicts midlife women’s future health risks 10 years out.
New York Times article titled “Menopause is Different for Women of Color” features SWAN Investigators, Dr. Sherri-Ann Burnett-Bowie, Dr. Monica Christmas and Dr. Rebecca Thurston
The article references SWAN as a study that has found some key differences in the menopause transition across races.
SWAN investigator Dr. Siobhan Harlow discusses the challenges, contributing factors and coping methods for increased midlife menstrual flow.
Researchers say understanding differences in when menopause starts in racial and ethnic groups can help with screening and preventive care.
SWAN investigator, Dr. Carrie Karvonen-Gutierrez, is featured in Verywell Health article, “Don’t Dread Menopause. Prepare for It Instead.”
The lead-up to menopause can feel daunting—you may no longer have full control over aspects of your bodily health that you enjoyed in your 20s and 30s.
National Geographic article titled, “What happens during menopause? Science is finally piecing it together” features SWAN investigator, Dr. Nanette Santoro
All women who reach their 50s inevitably pass through menopause. Experts share the latest science and best ways to cope.
Good Housekeeping article titled, “Menopause and VMS by the Numbers” features SWAN investigator, Dr. Sioban Harlow, from the University of Michigan
These stats about how—and when—women are handling menopause and vasomotor symptoms like hot flashes might surprise you.
The American Heart Association recently released an important scientific statement entitled “Menopause Transition and Cardiovascular Disease Risk: Implications for Timing Early Prevention”.
Late and post-menopausal women have significantly greater volumes of fat around their hearts – a risk factor for heart disease.
Substantial changes in the diameter and thickness of a section of carotid artery in perimenopausal women may indicate a higher risk of developing cardiovascular disease, the leading cause of death in women, according to Pitt researchers.