Premenstrual Syndrome (PMS)


This Universal Sound Therapy Protocol was designed to help your body overcome Premenstrual syndrome (PMS).


Are you or someone you love suffering from premenstrual syndrome and associated symptoms? At Universal Sound Therapy we deal with all sorts of issues including premenstrual syndrome with our sound therapies.


Our therapy is based on frequencies, tuning your body to vibrate at the correct frequency is as important to your body healing itself or reducing symptoms you are facing. Our healing sessions provide your body with the frequencies that would be found in a normal, healthy body. Your system absorbs these frequencies and makes the needed changes to “tune itself” and start to heal. Our bodies want to be healthy and when we provide them with the proper tools they will do everything needed to do just that.

Universal Sound Therapy is in the business to help your body heal and we are so confident that it will work for you that we offer you a 90-day money back guarantee. And if our premenstrual syndrome sound therapy CD doesn’t help, just return it for a full refund. Try to get that from your doctor or pharmacy.

Our premenstrual syndrome sound therapy CD’s help by:

  • Decrease and/or minimize occurrence of headaches, angry outbursts, and bloating
  • Has the correct frequencies to help your body retune itself
  • Aligns and opens your Chakra system
  • Opens and cleans up your meridians
  • Helps your body heal itself

Introduction to Premenstrual Syndrome (PMS)

So here we are, it’s “that time” again, PMS is setting in and nothing is going to help you through it.  Well, as you know, some of the most common symptoms include:

  • Headache
  • Swelling of ankles, feet, and hands
  • Backache
  • Abdominal cramps or heaviness
  • Abdominal pain, abdominal fullness
  • Feeling gaseous
  • Muscle spasms
  • Breast tenderness
  • Weight gain
  • Recurrent cold sores
  • Acne flare-ups
  • Nausea, bloating
  • Constipation or diarrhea
  • Decreased coordination
  • Food cravings
  • Less tolerance for noises and lights
  • Painful menstruation

And if that’s not enough, other symptoms include:

  • Anxiety or panic
  • Confusion, difficulty concentrating
  • Forgetfulness
  • Poor judgment
  • Depression, irritability
  • Hostility, or aggressive behavior
  • Increased guilt feelings
  • Fatigue, slow, sluggish, lethargic movement
  • Decreased self-image
  • Sex drive changes
  • Loss of sex drive
  • Paranoia or increased fears and/or low self-esteem.

Well the good news is that you’re not alone, there are many women out there suffering with the same thing, and it can happen to all ages and for many reasons. It’s very common to feel stress, feel confused, you find yourself getting angry or frightened. So what’s the answer? Since you are here, on our site, I am willing to bet that you are looking for a more natural or holistic cure. Not a pill or anti depressant, you have changed your diet, exercised and done all the things your doctor tell you to do, but now you want something that works. Am I right?

Welcome to Universal Sound Therapy, we provide sound therapy for PMS. Our sound therapy treatments remind all those parts of your body that are associated with PMS what frequency they should be vibrating at to be healthy, and after receiving those frequencies, your body makes the needed changes to get in tune. Your body and mind want to heal and they want to feel much better.

We have been involved in sound therapy for the past five years and have many clients that are healthier and happier now then they were before they met us. Our method of therapy is effective and very easy to use.

We hope you will give our Universal Sound Therapy PMS download a try, you have nothing to lose and we have taken away any worries with our 90 day money back guarantee.

Short Description of Premenstrual Syndrome 

The gamut of emotions and physical changes during the days prior to menstruation is called premenstrual syndrome. This happen every month and can have a significant effect on a woman’s normal life. 

Symptoms of Premenstrual Syndrome 

Emotional symptoms include

  • depression
  • angry outbursts
  • irritability
  • crying spells
  • anxiety
  • confusion
  • social withdrawal
  • poor concentration
  • insomnia
  • increased nap taking
  • changes in sexual desire 

Physical symptoms include

  • thirst and appetite changes (food cravings)
  • breast tenderness
  • bloating and weight gain
  • headache
  • swelling of the hands or feet
  • aches and pains
  • fatigue
  • skin problems
  • gastrointestinal symptoms
  • abdominal pain 

About Premenstrual Syndrome 

Premenstrual syndrome refers to a combination of symptoms that most women get about a week or two prior to their period.  Most women, approximately 90%, mention that they get premenstrual symptoms including bloating, headaches and changes in mood.  For some women, the symptoms can be so bad that they result in missed school and work.  However, other women are not bothered by milder symptoms.  On average, women in their 30s are the most ones that are likely to have PMS.  

Etiology of Premenstrual Syndrome 

Most women have at least one sign of premenstrual syndrome each month.  However, it is not the same for everyone. This can change as the woman gets older.  It may be hard to know if you just have a few symptoms prior to your period, or if it’s really premenstrual syndrome.  Researchers do not know with certainty what the cause of premenstrual syndrome is.  The changes that happen during the menstrual cycle may play a role. The change in hormone levels may affect some women more than others.  As much as three in four women say they get premenstrual syndrome symptoms at some point in their life.  For most women, the symptoms of PMS are mild.  Less than 5% of women of childbearing age get a much more severe form of premenstrual syndrome, known as premenstrual dysphoric disorder or PMDD.  This condition may occur more in women that have higher levels of stress, a family history of depression and a personal history of either postpartum depression or depression. 

Premenstrual symptoms may get much worse as the woman reaches her late 30s or 40s and are nearing menopause or is in transition towards it known as perimenopause.   Research does not provide us with a conclusive reason for the condition or an explanation why some women experience worse symptoms compared to others. With that being said, science suggests a few theories including:

  • Cyclical Changes in Hormones – Many of the experts believe that premenstrual syndrome occurs due to changing levels in the hormones’ estrogen and progesterone.  The levels of these hormone change depending on the phase of the menstrual cycle.  For instance, during the luteal phase, that follows ovulation, the hormones peak and then decline quickly, leading to anxiety, irritability as well as changes in mood patterns. 
  • Chemical Changes in the Brain — the neurotransmitters norepinephrine and serotonin play major roles in the body such as mood regulation, behavior and emotions.  As chemical messengers, they do play a role in the manifestation of premenstrual syndrome symptoms.  A good example would be a drop in estrogen can signal the release of norepinephrine, that leads to lower production of dopamine, acetylcholine and serotonin.  The changes can induce sleep issues and lead to low or depressed mood. 
  • Current Mental Conditions – Women living with a mental health condition like anxiety and depression can increase the chances of developing premenstrual syndrome or dysphoric disorder, a more severe variant of PMS.  A strong family history of PMS, bipolar disorder, depression including postpartum depression can also increase the possibility of developing it.  There is also a noticeable premenstrual exacerbation wherein the symptoms of underlying mental health problems, such as depression and bipolar disorder, intensify shortly before the period starts.  Researchers have yet to agree on a conclusive explanation for the link between mental health symptoms and menstruation-related mood changes.  However, many believe it has a relationship to the chemical changes in the brain. 


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