Beat PMS

Get your vitality & joy back by eliminating PMS naturally

a complete approach to menstrual health

Natural PMS solutions

PMS can last up to two weeks a month. That’s half of your life! 

PMS symptoms can disrupt your health, mood, relationships, career, and many more aspects of your life. 

Here, you can find dozens of science-based tools to eradicate PMS so you can find what works for you

Supplements for pms

Get rid of the physical and emotional symptoms of PMS with supplements backed by scientific studies.

lifestyle CHANGES for pms

Lifestyle changes are one of the most powerful and most satisfying ways to relieve your PMS symptoms.

Mental strategies for pms

Learn to channel your thoughts and feelings to be emotionally strong in the face of PMS.

PMS remedies by symptom

Tackle specific PMS symptoms one by one with targeted remedies backed by science.

recipes for pms

Satisfy your cravings while stocking up on super-foods with those recipes designed especially for PMS.

Workouts for PMS

Those short, no-excuse workouts will make you stronger and fitter, even when you think you can't.

stop struggling with PMS

Free up your energy

PMS can feel like battling against mental and physical ghosts. 

Our Beat PMS section includes techniques to free up your mental and physical resources. This will allow you to focus on the things that matter.

Achieve more during PMS

Focus on what matters

PMS can impair your progress towards your goals. 

Here you will learn how to stay on a steady path of progress during PMS, and be even more productive.

stay PMS free for life

Transform your life

Start a PMS-free lifestyle – one that is good for your body and mind. 

PMS forces you to acknowledge your fundamental needs and create a lifestyle that keeps you healthy and happy. 

Ask us anything


PMS can last up to two weeks a month. That’s half of your life!
PMS symptoms can disrupt your health, mood, relationships, career, and many more aspects of your life.

 Fortunately, you can reduce PMS drastically with simple techniques and lifestyle changes.

We concentrated all the tools and strategies to reduce PMS here just for you. 

The physical symptoms include bloating, constipation, breast tenderness, fatigue, carbs cravings, headache, sleep troubles and sensory overload. 

The psychological symptoms include anxiety, depression, irritability, lack of motivation, lack of self confidence, and a decrease in libido.

You may have PMS if your negative symptoms occur only in the timeframe between your ovulation (approx. day 14 of the cycle) and until the onset of your period. Some women also experience negative symptoms a few days into their period. 

There is no widely accepted treatment for PMS, mainly because PMS is so variable from person to person. 

Fortunately, studies have found several things that significantly reduce PMS, for instance exercise, better nutrition, magnesium and b6 supplementation, coffee and alcohol reduction. 

Hormonal birth control may be effective for some women, but for many others, the side effects of hormonal BC outweigh its benefits. 

If your symptoms last all the cycle, then it’s not PMS, but it could be PME, Pre Menstrual Exacerbation.

To be defined as PMS, the symptoms must happen during the second half of the cycle, from ovulation to period, then gradually improve from the onset of menstruation and until the next ovulation.

If your symptoms last during you whole cycle and become worse during the luteal phase (second half of the cycle), then you may have PME – Pre Menstrual Exacerbation. Your luteal phase may exacerbate preexisting issues like bipolar disorder, anxiety or eating disorders.

Here’s a publication that concentrates lots of informations about PME.

Premenstrual Dysphoric Disorder, or PMDD, is like PMS on steroids. 

The difference between PMS and PMDD is that the symptoms of PMDD are so extreme that they severely impair a person’s ability to function.

Here’s a definition from Wikipedia:

“Premenstrual dysphoric disorder (PMDD) is a severe and disabling form of premenstrual syndrome affecting 1.8–5.8% of menstruating women.The disorder consists of a variety of affective, behavioral and somatic symptoms that recur monthly during the luteal phase of the menstrual cycle. 

It affects women from their early teens up until menopause. 

Women with PMDD are at higher risk of suicide, with rates of suicidal thoughts 2.8 times higher, history of suicidal planning 4.15 times, and suicide attempts 3.3 times.”

You may have PMDD if you experience severe psychological, behavioral and physical symptoms during the luteal phase of your menstrual cycle. 

For it to be diagnosed as PMDD, you must have some of the psychological symptoms – not only physical. 

Many women are wrongly diagnosed with depression or bipolar disorder, when in fact they have PMDD. 

The symptoms include depression, extreme sadness, crying spells, extreme anger or irritability, suicidal thoughts, a difficulty to concentrate, decreased interest in usual activities and feeling out of control. 

Wikipedia page of PMDD.

You should reach for professional help if you have suicidal ideations, are severely impaired in your daily function, feel out of control, or can’t handle it alone anymore. 

Try to find a physician that is experienced with PMDD, since many physicians ignore the very existence of this oh-so-real disorder. 

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