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FEMALE GENTILE PROBLEMS (Page 2 of 4)

 

Menorrhagia (Heavy Periods)

Menorrhagia is an abnormally heavy and prolonged menstrual period. Causes may be due to abnormal blood clotting, disruption of normal hormonal regulation of periods or disorders of the endometrial lining of the womb. Depending upon the cause, it may be associated with abnormally painful periods (dysmenorrhoea).

Definition:

A normal menstrual cycle is 21-35 days in duration, with bleeding lasting an average of 7 days and total blood flow between 25 and 80 mL. A blood loss of greater than 80 ml or lasting longer than 7 days constitutes menorrhagia, although in practice this is never directly measured by patients or doctors. Menorrhagia also occurs at predictable and normal (usually about 28 days) intervals, distinguishing it from hypermenorrhea, which occurs at unpredictable intervals that are not of the normal length.

Complications:

Aside from the social distress of dealing with a prolonged and heavy period, over time the blood loss may prove to be greater than the body iron reserves or the rate of blood replenishment, leading to anemia. Symptoms attributable to the anemia may include tiredness, weakness, tingling and numbness in fingers and toes, headaches, depression, becoming cold more easily, and poor concentration.

 

Menopause

Menopause is the time in a woman's life when her period stops. It is a normal change in a woman's body. A woman has reached menopause when she has not had a period for 12 months in a row (and there are no other causes, such as pregnancy or illness, for this change). Menopause is sometimes called, "the change of life." Leading up to menopause, a woman's body slowly makes less and less of the hormones estrogen and progesterone. This change often happens between the ages of 45 and 55 years old.

As you near menopause, you may have symptoms from the changes your body is making. Many women wonder if these changes are normal, and many are confused about how to treat their symptoms. You will feel better by learning all you can about menopause and talking with your doctor about your health and your symptoms. If your symptoms are causing you discomfort or concern, your doctor can teach you about treatment options and help you to make wise treatment choices.

Does menopause cause bone loss?

When a woman is young, estrogen helps to keep bone strong. When estrogen levels fall at menopause, bones weaken. When bones weaken a lot, the condition is called osteoporosis. Weak bones can break more easily.

What are the symptoms of menopause?

Menopause affects every woman differently. Your only symptom may be your period stopping. You may have other symptoms, too. Many symptoms at this time of life are because of you getting older. But some are due to menopause. Common symptoms of menopause include:

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Change in pattern of periods (can be shorter or longer, lighter or heavier, more or less time between periods).

Hot flashes (sometimes called hot flushes), night sweats (sometimes followed by a chill).

Trouble sleeping through the night (with or without night sweats).

Vaginal dryness.

Mood swings, feeling crabby, crying spells (probably because of lack of sleep).

Trouble focusing, feeling mixed-up or confused.

Hair loss or thinning on your head, more hair growth on your face.

 

Ovarian Cysts

A cyst is a fluid-filled sac, and can be located anywhere in the body. On the ovary, different types of cysts can form. The most common type of ovarian cyst is called a functional cyst, which often forms during the normal menstrual cycle. Each month, a woman's ovaries grow tiny cysts that hold the eggs. When an egg is mature, the sac breaks open to release the egg, so it can travel through the fallopian tube for fertilization. Then the sac dissolves.

In one type of functional cyst, called a follicular cyst, the sac doesn't break open to release the egg and may continue to grow. This type of cyst usually disappears within one to three months.

A corpus luteum cyst, another type of functional cyst, forms if the sac doesn't dissolve. Instead, the sac seals off after the egg is released. Fluid then builds up inside of it. This type of cyst usually goes away on its own after a few weeks. However, it can grow to almost four inches and may bleed or twist the ovary and cause pain.

Clomid or Serophene, which are drugs used to induce ovulation, can raise the risk of getting this type of cyst.

These cysts are almost never associated with cancer.

What are the symptoms of Ovarian Cysts?

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Pressure, fullness, or pain in the abdomen.

Dull ache in the lower back and thighs.

Problems passing urine completely.

Pain during sexual intercourse.

Weight gain.

Painful menstrual periods and abnormal bleeding.

Nausea or vomiting.

Breast tenderness.

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Other Female Gentile Problems

Amenorrhoea

Amenorrhoea

Ovarian Cysts

Ovarian Cysts

Breast Atrophy

Breast Atrophy

Dysmenorrhoea

Dysmenorrhoea

Leucorrhoea

Leucorrhoea

Breast Hypertrophy

Breast Hypertrophy

Menorrhagia

Menorrhagia

Uterine Fibroids

Uterine Fibroids

Hormone Disturbance

Hormone Disturbance

Menopause

Menopause

Sterility

Sterility

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