Main Article Content


This study examines the relationships between menstrual irregularities, psychological stress, and anemia in women, highlighting significant health impacts and the need for improved diagnostic and management strategies. Our findings indicate that 90% of the women studied experience moderate psychological stress, emphasizing the profound effect of psychosocial factors on reproductive health. Additionally, despite normal hemoglobin levels, around half of these women are undiagnosed with anemia, suggesting deficiencies in current diagnostic protocols and an underestimation of anemia's prevalence.

Our analysis also reveals a 20% prevalence of thyroid disorders among participants, often co-occurring with conditions like PCOS and vitamin deficiencies, advocating for a multidisciplinary approach to healthcare. Advanced statistical techniques provide insights into how these health issues are interconnected, guiding the development of targeted interventions and preventive measures.

The study underscores the necessity for holistic healthcare that integrates physical, psychological, and social factors, and highlights the importance of education on menstrual health and regular screenings. By addressing these issues comprehensively, the research contributes to efforts aimed at enhancing women's health globally, minimizing disparities, and improving overall well-being.


Menstrual irregularities Psychological stress Anemia Polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) Diagnostic protocols Healthcare interventions

Article Details