After a whirlwind week including the Westminster sessions, Di Danzebrink visited Cheshire for an event organised by the university of Liverpool for 120 GPs and Nurses.
The #MakeMenopauseMatter team have been back in Westminster one year after the campaign started to revisit MPs to let them know about how the campaign is doing. Campaign founder, Di Danzebrink (centre) is pictured with Katie Taylor of Latte Lounge and Andrea Swan from the Menopause Support team
When Diane Danzebrink went to Westminster to ask MPs to support her fledgling #MakeMenopauseMatter campaign she could have had no idea how the movement would grow in just a few short months. And now, as we approach twelve months since the campaign first hit the headlines from the heart of UK Government, one of the three main aims of the movement has been achieved, with significant progress seen on the other two.
Campaign founder Di Danzebrink joined BBC Three Counties radio presenter Nana Akua (pictured) to talk about the latest on the #MakeMenopauseMatter campaign, launched a year ago in Parliament
The lovely people at Mumsnet have featured our campaign on their website this week.
To celebrate World Menopause Day, Menopause Support founder Di Danzebrink joined wellbeing entrepreneur Liz Earle MBE in a podcast to share her experience of life-threatening depression and anxiety during the menopause, and what she’s doing to change menopause care as a result. The 30-minute Podcast can be heard on Liz’s own website.
I was thrilled to have been at the launch of the #MakeMenopauseMatterIreland campaign in Dublin on Friday, 11 October .
Women working together with the common aim of improving things for all is what will make the difference, and I am delighted to be supporting the team in Ireland with their petition.
Today I have been with the lovely people at Warner Bros. Entertainment. I love delivering mental health and well being training to organisations with a focus on womens hormonal health, specifically menopause.
Menopause Support founder Di Danzebrink gave the closing keynote speech at the BACP (British Association for Counselling & Psychotherapy) conference in London at the weekend.
Doctors could increasingly find themselves facing potential litigation if they do not offer “appropriate treatment as set out in the NICE Guidelines”, and also provide their patient with informed consent, according to a clinical negligence lawyer.