Write For Hormones Matter
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Are you interested in health issues? Do you blog about medical science, health, hormones or healthcare policy? Have you personally experienced chronic health issues, a medication or vaccine adverse reaction or a chronic, difficult to diagnose condition? Write for Hormones Matter.

Hormones Matter invites you to write for us as a guest blogger or a regular contributor.

Hormones Matter is looking for the most insightful and informed writers interested in health research. We cover a full range of topics ranging from general health and hormones, to the latest in medical research, policy and politics.

An important part of our journal mission is learning from patients. At Hormones Matter we give voice to patients with difficult to diagnose and treat conditions and provide insight and interaction from health communities around the world.

With regular news coverage, investigative reporting, editorial commentary and personal health stories, Hormones Matter offers a unique and unparalleled level of health information.

Hormones Matter reaches 100,000+ viewers monthly and is growing rapidly.

Some of the topics we cover at Hormones Matter:

  • Mitochondrial damage and dysfunction stories and research
  • Medication or vaccine adverse reactions and research
  • Nutrient therapies
  • Menstrual cycle disorders or problems
  • PCOS
  • Oral contraceptive use and adverse reactions
  • Endometriosis
  • PMS
  • Migraine
  • Infertility
  • Pregnancy/postpartum complications
  • Pregnancy/postpartum mood and psychiatric symptoms
  • Peri-menopause or Menopause
  • HRT or BHRT
  • Thyroid conditions
  • Adrenal conditions
  • Environmental endocrine disruptors and other toxicants
  • Cancer
  • Hormone-related events or conditions
  • General women’s health
  • Men’s hormone health
  • Men’s health
  • Neuroscience
  • Nutrition and micronutrient deficiencies
  • DES and other in utero exposures
  • Dexamethasone, metformin, Lupron, fluoroquinolones
  • Medication safety, efficacy and adverse reactions
  • Vaccine safety, efficacy and adverse reactions
  • Reproductive health rights and policy
  • Healthcare policy and politics
  • Health-related humor

Content Writers Need Not Apply

Please note, Hormones Matter publishes original articles only. We do not post or re-post content. We do not use content writers or content mills.

Write for Hormones Matter

If you are interested in writing for Hormones Matter, send us a note using the contact form below.

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  1. Hi – I want to write for Hormones Matter, but none of your contact forms work. They won’t let me insert any form field information on this page, nor the contact us form (looks to be the same). Could you please reply to my inquiry via email and let me know who I should contact further about this or once your website forms are fixed? Thank you!

    1. I thought we had fixed that. I will look into it again. In the meantime, I see that you work for a content provider. We do not publish ‘content’, but rather research articles/analysis and/or personal stories. If that is what you are looking to contribute, please let me know.

  2. My goodness I am amazed to read the Hashimoto’s/demyelination/cerebellar connections. Every time I try and take synthetic thyroxine (or T3) my body has a powerful neurological reaction. Two other substances also cause the same reaction; Moducare (plant sterols and sterolins) and selenium, I have various cognitive effects and then develop moderate – severe neuromuscular problems with ataxic gait and balance issues. Steroids help speed up recovery. 10 years ago MS was diagnosed. I am experiencing a TSH of 14 and cannot take thyroxine due to the extreme reactions caused. My TPO is very high, Hashimoto’s was diagnosed many years ago. It seems that neurologists and endocrinologists alike are baffled by what is happening. Can you point to any clinical studies or connections? Very grateful . . . this health problem spans 19 years!

  3. I am a diabetic patient I took 40 CIPRO for prostate infection I stopped it but my body is shaking, body burning though sugar is not low. I am in very bad feelings.
    May any body help me?

    1. Abdul, this is a very common experience with cipro and this class of antibiotics. We have a lot of articles on these reactions. Lisa Bloomquist is one of the leading authors on this topic. She publishes here and also on her site Floxiehope.com. I would look at those articles first. Right now, the key thing is to begin healing your mitochondria. The only thing that will do that is vitamins and minerals, thiamine and magnesium being the most important. We have a number of articles on those as well and patients stories from individuals who have suffered similar reactions but were able to heal. It is not a process though. You might also look to our group on Facebook called understanding mitochondrial nutrients. There are a number of people in that group who are working through recovery from fluoroquinolone reactions.

  4. I’m taking topiramate for BPD. I’m not sure if it helps but it definitely slows my thinking and increases suicidal ideations. I also have eye pain and decreased appetite. I’ve been on 8-10 different medications. Just thought I’d add to your list. Haha. Really cool website!

  5. I wonder if neuroptimal brain training would help you? If you investigate this talk to the designers of the program. There are 2 systems and perhaps the one that is targeted and not dynamic could help. God bless and best wishes. Kathy

  6. I was on Topamax for almost 2 years (September 2012-May 2014). The side effects were horrendous (couldn’t remember how to spell easy words, slurred speech, repetitive speaking, tingling hands and feet, was always cold, etc), but it DID help to dull the nerve pain and it actually made me feel happier in many ways, or at least seemed so at the time: giving me more optimism as everything crumbled around me (health, career, etc).I was always surprised as to how optimistic I really was during that time period in my life! Now I am starting to wonder if Topamax had something to do with it.
    I weaned myself off of it, along with a boatload of other pharmaceuticals including narcotics for pain (for many reasons) and within 6 months of doing so, I wasn’t myself, or at least not myself on Topamax and the others. The list is too long, however, in a nutshell: I felt like total ass.
    It’s been 3 years this month since I started to feel this way and I am still not back to my normal self. I have seen so many specialists, have had my hormones checked, sleep studies, food insensitivity tests, brain scans done, you name it. I am starting to wonder if Topamax has done permanent damage or at least caused a depletion to my neurotransmitters which has been undetectable with all the tests I have undergone.
    Since figuring out my hormone imbalances due to the Lupron injection, I have seen an ever so slight improvement with natural supplements, but still don’t feel the best.
    Note: I do suffer from CPTSD, OCD and GAD due to ACEs. I have always been able to keep those in check, but since going off Topamax, my symptoms have come back full force. Is there a correlation? Would you suspect some sort of neurotransmitter dysfunction? I have researched the connection between CPTSD and HPA Axis Dysfunction and I feel that there might be something there. Of course, no doctor will hear me out. Right away they want to put me on Zoloft, which I know just tricks the neurotransmitters. Instead, I want to find the root cause and do my best to do whatever it takes to feel awesome again. I no longer want to feel flatlined in life.
    Any suggestions would be greatly appreciated!

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