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Management of Abortion
Caesarean Section Procedure
Treatment Of Female Sexual Problems
Termination Of Pregnancy Procedure
Treatment Of Pregnancy Problems
Well Woman Healthcheck
Treatment Of Female Sexual Problems
Treatment Of Medical Diseases In Pregnancy
Treatment Of Menstrual Problems
Intra-Uterine Insemination (IUI) Treatment
Medical Termination Of Pregnancy (Mtp) Procedure
Gynecology Laparoscopy Procedures
Pap Smear Procedure
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I have a fibroid in uterus. It is a hypoechoic mass of 38x40 mm in size. Any treatment of it except surgery.
On 3rd of July we had sex, within 5 hours of sex my girlfriend took i-pill, then on 9th of July she got her withdrawal bleeding, it was very slight continued for 1 and half days, after that on 6th of August she got her periods which continued for 3-4 days, and then on 26th August we make out via oral sex and fingering, but sexual intercourse has not occurred, in no way the penis was inserted into the vagina, and whenever the sperm has been discharged by normal masturbating, each time it was being washed with water. Not only the penny even the fingers also. But after that fingering is done as well as oral sex but every time when sperm is discharged via masturbation it was washed by water. The next period date was on 3rd of September, as she had generally a cycle of 28 days. But today is 4th of September and still she has not got her periods. Is there any chance of getting pregnant?
I had a miscarriage at 24 weeks of pregnancy even though I hv done my cerclage at 13th week. What precautions I need to take when I conceive again, so that I can have a healthy baby?
I had sex on 26 mar the I taken I-pill in 60 hours then I have period on 5th april. But now I have a vomiting problem from 2 weeks and I have not had 2nd periods yet.
Hypertension or high blood pressure is common in pregnant women, even in those who have no previous history of high blood pressure. This leads to complications in about 6 to 10% of all pregnancies around the world. High blood pressure may develop before or after conception and as such needs special medical attention.
Hypertension prevents sufficient flow of blood to the placenta and this inhibits the normal growth of the fetus. This could result in low birth weight of the child. However, if diagnosed in time and treated properly, hypertension does not affect the child's health too much. There are various types of hypertension during pregnancies, such as:
- Gestational hypertension: This type of hypertension is developed about 20 weeks after conception. There is no abnormality in urine or any signs of other organ damage (as is common with hypertension during pregnancy) but the condition can worsen and complicate very quickly. Pregnant women below the age of 20 and above the age of 40 are often diagnosed with high levels of blood pressure. Women who have heart or kidney conditions before pregnancy and women carrying more than one child are also likely to develop gestational hypertension.
- Chronic hypertension: Chronic hypertension is high blood pressure which develops around 20 weeks before conception and does not normalize within 12 weeks after childbirth. The patient may also have been suffering from high blood pressure for a long time but the complications appear only during pregnancy because high blood pressure rarely exhibits symptoms without an associated condition.
- Chronic hypertension superimposed with Preeclampsia: Women who have hypertension before pregnancy may develop even higher blood pressure levels during pregnancy. This leads to several health disorders like frequent headaches, fatigue and depression.
- Preeclampsia: Preeclampsia is often a serious complication of gestational pregnancy and affects about 5% to 7% of all pregnancies globally. Gestational pregnancy does not always develop into preeclampsia but it needs to be diagnosed and treated in time to avoid the complication. Women who have conceived for the first time or have a history of hypertension in the family are at a greater risk of preeclampsia. The symptoms of the condition are throbbing headaches, blurred vision, nausea and vomiting, pain in the upper abdominal region and shortness of breath.
She is been suffering from pollysistic ovarian syndrome. What is the treatment and whats the final cure or option for this.
Infertility can be defined as the inability to get pregnant despite having unprotected sex for more than a year. Infertility can affect both men and women. There are many causes for this. Tubal infertility or infertility caused by blocked or scarred fallopian tubes accounts for around 25% of female infertility. Blockage in the fallopian tubes could also increase the risk of ectopic pregnancies.
The fallopian tubes connect the ovaries to the uterus. When an egg is released by the ovaries, it must travel through the fallopian tubes to reach the uterus. If the egg does not reach the uterus, it cannot be fertilized. There may be many causes for scarring of the fallopian tubes or blockage of the same. Some of the common causes are:
Infertility may be said to be caused by irregularities in the fallopian tubes if no other cause of infertility is found in standard infertility tests. To confirm this diagnosis, a hysterosalpingogram may be conducted. For this test, a dye is injected into the uterine cavity through the cervix. An X-ray is then used to follow the flow of this dye through the fallopian tubes into the abdominal cavity. However, this test does not indicate if the fallopian tubes are scarred. A laparoscopy may also be performed to detect the extent of scarring and damage within the fallopian tubes. In extremely rare cases, tubal catheterization may also be performed to assess the states of the mucus lining the fallopian tubes.
Tubal infertility can be treated in two ways; surgery to treat the fallopian tube scarring or clear blockage and IVF or In Vitro Fertilization. Surgical treatment for tubal infertility depends on the extent of the damage. In the case of scarred fallopian tubes, the scar tissue may be resectioned with lysis of adhesions. In case of blocked fallopian tubes, surgery aims at clearing the blockage so as to reopen the tubes. In some cases, reconstruction of the tubes may also be required.
IVF involves harvesting the eggs from the woman and introducing them to sperm cells in a laboratory. 3-5 fertilized zygotes will then be reintroduced to the woman’s womb. IVF has a much higher success rate as compared to tubal surgery. However, it involves the use of hormone medications and hence is usually considered a last resort. The IVF process can be repeated multiple times in case the pregnancy does not reach full term.
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