Menstrual problems are one of the most common gynecologic issues. Menstrual irregularities may result in a woman not getting her period, or having periods too frequently or infrequently. Other menstrual problems include unpredictable or excessive menstrual bleeding, or severe pain during menstruation.
Menstrual irregularities are usually a sign of an underlying medical issue. That’s why it’s important to see your physician if you’re experiencing any unusual changes in your menstrual cycle such as:
- Extremely Heavy Bleeding – If you use more than five pads or tampons day and they are thick with blood. It is important to talk to your Obgyn about potential hormonal imbalances and health concerns.
- Intense Cramping – Experiencing extremely painful, and shooting sensations in your pelvic area while on your period. You should really not ignore those. This kind of pain should be addressed with. medical professional so they can rule our more severe causes.
- Spotting – Spotting when not on your scheduled period can be nothing, but it can also be a serious sign that something is not right. So get this checked out.
- Large Blood Clots – These clots can also get stuck inside the uterine opening, causing clogs and other serious illnesses. You may have fibroids if clots larger than a quarter persists.
- Sever Lower Back Pain – This sort of pain, accompanied with pain in other regions of the pelvis can signal a variety of health problems like endometriosis, cysts or fibroids.
- Painful Bowel Movements – It is not unusual to have some pain during bowel movement while on your period. But severe pain could be your uterine lining growing onto your appendix or bowels.
- Any Major Changes in Your Symptoms – Know the difference between average and severe symptoms. When your period symptoms make a sudden drastic change, speak to your doctor.
Reference : https://i.pinimg.com/564x/0c/46/e2/0c46e29d21525e6605cb37f2dd64326c.jpg
2 Comments Add yours
I appreciate your sharing this. I understand menstruation to be not nearly talked enough about. Your advice for each woman to know her own experience, track any variances, and talk with a doctor who is trusted is sound and should be followed universally. And be supported by men.
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Whether it’s menstruation or menopause, talking about periods has often been a taboo subject. But with a period emoji – a red droplet symbol being launched. So it seems now is as good a time as any to speak to some of the women trying to end the shame and eradicate period poverty. I am glad you agree. Thank you!
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