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So here I am to deliver some insight, and best of all, hope. But, then I thought I wish I had a guy’s perspective when we started this PCOS journey.When the hair started growing on her face in junior high, the bullies pounced. So Leah Jorgensen covered up, hiding her body under long-sleeved shirts with high necks and long pants, her uniform for more than a decade as hair grew excessively in places it normally doesn't on a woman's body.She told no one about the bullies and didn't tell her mother that she was shaving her face several times a day to get rid of the unwanted hair.I started thinking that I should apply for a job in the pharmaceutical industry – those guys must be doing well. Also, we had a very tight budget, and I was concerned about how much Amy was spending on medicine, tests, and doctor consults (outside of general practitioners).None of the meds worked – and most gave her stomach issues. I think you get the picture of how our life was going at this point.
” Before we finally received a PCOS diagnosis a year or two later, I thought, “this is psychological; there is really nothing wrong with her physically.” She was emotionally down about having trouble conceiving our second child, and I thought this trouble had a lot to do with her mood.
If you haven’t already, download the free PCOS 101 Guide; it explains everything. It took Amy years to find the answers to feeling better with PCOS (which is why she started PCOS Diva – read more on that here), and this included changing the diet and lifestyle of everyone in the family. I did selfishly think, “Why do I need to change my diet and lifestyle? So, whole milk is now coconut milk, cereal for breakfast is now a smoothie, salads have replaced sandwiches, and soda is now tea. I will admit that I do still miss my beloved cheese sometimes, but it’s much better to have my wife feeling well (and myself too), than having cheese and beer. I would almost have to force her to take the time to take care of herself.
It was tough to make these changes, and it did take some time, but I encourage you to go “all in.” Today, I will still have a gluten-free beer (or two) when I go out with the guys, but at home I drink mineral water. Now, she knows that she has to make time- for everyone’s sake.
"I’ve been avoiding anyone seeing me for years and years and years, but they treated me like I was just a person.
They didn’t make me feel like I was a freak or strange or unusual and that helped me get over this huge (burden)." In her most recent You Tube video she explains the "big steps" it took to reveal herself.