PCOS Snack Ideas

Snacking is important and helpful to any eating plan, particularly for someone with PCOS. Here are some ideas, recipes and tips to help you build the right snack for you.

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Caffeine and PCOS: Benefits and Risks

Do you have PCOS and rely on a morning or afternoon dose of caffeine to keep you going throughout the day? If so, you are not alone – roughly 90 percent of Americans consume caffeine daily – and you may be reaping more benefits for managing your PCOS than you might think.[1] According to The New England Journal of Medicine, caffeine is the most commonly ingested psychoactive drug. While caffeine may have some benefits for PCOS, there are important things to be aware of. This article reviews the benefits and risks of caffeine for PCOS and what you should know.

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5 Secrets that Work for PCOS Because Diets Don’t

Diets, supplements and restrictions – OH NO!

If that’s what anyone is using to treat PCOS and nothing else – there’s a WORLD out there of other strategies that we teach our clients for finally getting to the bottom of their pesky symptoms.

Nutrition isn’t the ONLY way to deal with PCOS. There are FIVE other ways – NOT diets – to help PCOS.

The methods we teach – developed by Dr. Stephanie Mattei, Psy.D. and Angela Grassi, MS, RDN, LDN — we’re revealing on our LIVE masterclass training – the exact FIVE secrets that our clients use to overcome PCOS WITHOUT dieting.

Now available to watch on demand for a limited time, our Popular Masterclass “5 Secrets that Work for PCOS Because Diets Don’t” Watch it now.

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The Connection Between IBS and PCOS

The connection between irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) and polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) is REAL! ⠀IBS is the most common GI disorder among women with PCOS, affecting 20 to 40% of women. Yikes! That’s a lot of tummy trouble. If this is you, here are some ways to get relief.

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Benefits of Magnesium for PCOS

Magnesium is an important mineral that most people with polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) are significantly lacking in. Women with PCOS are 19 times more likely to have a magnesium deficiency, according to a study in Gynecology Endocrinology. This is concerning as magnesium has been shown to play a role in glucose, insulin, and blood pressure regulation. Individuals with metabolic syndrome or type 2 diabetes have also shown to have low levels of magnesium. In fact, having low levels of magnesium increases your risk for having type 2 diabetes.

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Spice Up Your Eating: Cinnamon And PCOS

When you think of cinnamon, do foods like pumpkin bread, apple pie, spiced cider, oatmeal, and pumpkin spice lattes come to mind? Well, recent research provides some welcome news: Cinnamon may help you better regulate your menstrual cycle and even improve insulin and cholesterol levels. Here’s what to know about this popular spice.

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