Conventional Ginger Candy on Premenstural Syndrome among Adolescent Girls

Main Article Content

G. Bhuvaneswari
S. Gnanamalar
M. Jeevarathinam
S.Gayathri Devi

Abstract

Background: Premenstrual condition is one of the most well-known issues in ladies at their regenerative age. Premenstrual disorder is a condition that influences the feelings, wellbeing, and conduct during specific days of the feminine cycle before her menses. Almost 80% of ladies report at least one manifestation that doesn't generously influence every day functioning, as per the American Family Doctor. In this aspect the current examination was led with the expection to decide the impact of regular ginger candy on premenstrual disorder among young ladies.

Methods: Quasi experimental research design was adopted with 60 samples who met the inclusion criteria. Samples were selected by e purposive sampling technique. Pre-test was conducted by using Numerical pain rating scale and HRQoL scale Questionnaire data was collected. Conventional ginger candy was administered to adolescent girls with routine daily diet. Posttest was conducted after 8 weeks with the same tool. Data were analyzed using SPSS. The Results: The study findings revealed that the severity of Premenstrual pain was reduced compared to before the intervention. HRQoL also improve routine Conventional ginger candy supplementation was effective in reducing the Premenstrual syndrome at the level of p>0.001 in the after the post test.

Conclusion: Conventional ginger candy supplementation is cost effective and easily available, thereby finding can relieve premenstrual pain and associated symptoms, and improve the quality of life among adolescent girls.

Keywords:
Conventional, ginger candy, premenstrual syndrome adolescent girls.

Article Details

How to Cite
Bhuvaneswari, G., Gnanamalar, S., Jeevarathinam, M., & Devi, S. (2020). Conventional Ginger Candy on Premenstural Syndrome among Adolescent Girls. Journal of Complementary and Alternative Medical Research, 12(2), 15-20. https://doi.org/10.9734/jocamr/2020/v12i230202
Section
Original Research Article

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