Doctor insights on:
Bilateral Hemorrhagic Ovarian Cysts
What treatment for painful post hysterectomy complex hemorrhagic bilateral ovarian cysts? Total of five cysts in right ovary & change in bowel habits
Ovarian Cysts: Hemorrhagic ovarian cysts can develop after uterine removal, or they can represent foci of endometriosis or merely retained corpora lutein cysts that become necrotic and bleed into them. Either way, the cysts don't usually burst, but they should definitely be evaluated by your gynecologist immediately, because they can be serious or even be harboring an ovarian tumor. See your gynecologist soon. ...Read more
A cyst is a structure or mass that consists of a cellular lined sac. It is typically filled with fluid but may be filled with solid material. It can be congenital, traumatic, or acquired. They may develop nearly anywhere in the body and usually require complete excision for eradication or they are likely to recur. Fluid filled sacs that are not cellular lined ...Read more
Yes: Hi, Typically cysts less than 6cm in the reproductive age group ( your age) will resolve spontaneously with time. You should see your doctor however if you experience any worsening pain over the next couple of weeks to have the cyst rechecked. ...Read more
I'm having trouble with recurring, painful, hemorrhagic ovarian cysts. They are interfering with my otherwise healthy, active life. Help?
No ovulation no cyst: Hello, Recurring, painful cysts can be intrusive with respect to our busy lifestyles as you alluded to. You might consider a contraceptive method for the ovarian suppression that it offers. The pill and other hormonal methods prevent ovulation and therefore prevent cyst formation. ...Read more
Normal: in a normal cycle a cyst forms in an ovary, the cyst ruptures and the egg is released and then a hemorrhagic cyst can form. ...Read more
Watch for fever,pain: Ruptured hemorrhagic cysts tend to bleed leaving a patient with a collection of blood in their abdomen. The bleeding usually stops on it's own over time the blood in your belly dissolves on it's own. In rare cases the blood may become infected and the patient may get very sick. So watch for fever, excessive abdominal pain and make sure you are followed closely by your OBGYN until this resolves. ...Read more
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