PCOS (Polycystic Ovary Syndrome) is an endocrine condition that affects women of reproductive age: it can have catastrophic consequences, as it is accompanied by anovulation, androgen excess, infertility, insulin resistance, depression, and amenorrhea. Women who have a hereditary tendency are more likely to be affected. Other environmental variables such as a sedentary lifestyle, bad eating habits, inactivity, and obesity have frequently been implicated in the development of this illness. Each year, more women are diagnosed with PCOS as a result of an increasingly unhealthy lifestyle. When PCOS is detected early and treated correctly, the accompanying reproductive, metabolic, and cardiovascular problems can be effectively managed or predicted. PCOS is becoming a growing source of worry, as it primarily affects women of reproductive age. PCOS is also prevalent in many teenage girls during puberty. Despite being one of the most frequent reproductive health issues among women, doctors face a tremendous obstacle in providing appropriate medical therapy. PCOS is known to cause anxiety and despair, particularly when exacerbated by excessive facial hair growth, obesity, and infertility, anxiety and despair. Thus, PCOS can have a negative effect on an individual’s quality of life if it is not treated promptly. The best first-line treatment for PCOS is a lifestyle intervention that includes a healthy diet with caloric restriction, exercise to aid in weight loss and to avoid future weight gain, and support for behaviour modification. Future studies should focus on the gaps in our understanding of PCOS. Patients will receive the best care if those physicians are followed. To date, there has been no effective treatment for PCOS, and most patients receive only symptomatic treatment with hormones and insulin sensitizers, which leads to long-term medication dependency.