Body weight” can increase during the main years as “menopause and fat gain” change from “gynoid to more androids”. A focal delay with instinctive fat expansion occurs even more sporadically after the menopause, with contrasting mature women being closer to risk factors and metabolic status sections. With increasing immunity, the generalisation of type 2 diabetes increases steadily (Thompson et al., 2016). Women with diabetes have a higher risk of being involved in the cardiovascular system than their partner. In the meta-study of 37 new peers, the risk of fatal coronary artery disease is half the risk for women with diabetes and men with diabetes. The cause of this increase in mortality is multifactorial and is associated with a more serious problem with a risk factor, a greater involvement of provocative factors, a reduced size of the “coronary arteries” and a regular and less effective “treatment of diabetes” in women (Cortès- Franch et al., 2018).
Systolic blood pressure rises even faster than in mature men and women, and this can be equated with a decrease in estrogen levels during menopause. The menopause is followed by an increase in the regulation of the “renin-angiotensin stroma” with an extension of the “plasma renin”. The effects on salt and reflex movement are also increasing in post-menopausal and pre-menopausal women (Maior et al., 2018). In old age (“> 75 years”), “unrelated systolic hypertension” is increasingly common in 14% of women and an important reason for left ventricular hypertrophy, cardiac disappointment and stroke. Moderate or “marginal hypertension (<140/90 mmHg)” increases the endothelial rupture and cardiovascular complexity in women compared to men. “Hypertension” usually begins during menopause and can predict the occurrence of “chest pain, palpitations, migraines, and even a hot flame vibration”. These reservations are often recognised to “menopause”, but are less common if the hypertension is treated properly