About 50% of the women experience the most frequent gynecological disorder, dysmenorrhea or painful menstruation. The occurrence of dysmenorrhea is highest in adolescent women, estimating from 20 to 90%. In the United States, nearly 15% of adolescent girls reveal severe dysmenorrhea, and it is the prime cause of school absenteeism in adolescent girls. This illness may also hinder activities of daily living (ADLs) during menses, like work attendance, social life or exercise regimens. Approximately, 100-600 million work hours are lost every year due to menstrual distress complications. Mostly, the adolescents self-medicate with over-the counter (OTC) medicines, example non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) and few seek advice from a physician about dysmenorrhea.
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The CHP Group