Doctor insights on:
Can Interstitial Cystitis Occur From An Ovarian Cyst
Could my history of ovarian cysts be causing bladder problems such as frequency, pain and cystitis?
Possibly: This is a problem that necessitates a face-to-face meeting with your doctor. This will allow him/her to examine you, ask specific questions. And possibly order tests to find out what's wrong and what to do to help you. ...Read more
Pbs is also called interstitial cystitis (ic). It is a chronic condition of the bladder that causes pain in the pelvis and low abdomen. The exact cause is unknown but seems to have some correlation with endometriosis and is more common in women. There is a lot of research by urogynecology and urology trying to better understand what causes it and how to treat it. Diet has ...Read more
Ovulation : The ovule or egg develops in a small pool of fluid on the ovary's surface. Once the egg is released during ovulation, the remains of the follicular cyst regresses while another location is developing another egg for release. You can see small ovarian cyst even in some women taking the "pill" and even in menopausal age women. ...Read more
I know I have an ovarian cyst either ruptured or forming? Should I go to the drs to get an u/s just in caseor just leave it because I know what it is?
All about pain: As long as you are comfortable and feel you have no urgent concerns, then staying home sounds fine. ...Read more
Generally none.: Ovarian cysts are generally non-infectious in origin and mostly filled with fluid and or blood. Antibiotics do not have a role in treating them, unless there was an identified infectious cause (tubo-ovarian abscess). ...Read more
I had an ovarian cyst open surgery 2 years back and have 99-99.4 temp since then which makes me tired and body aches occur. Is it normal?
Fever: Your temperature is probably quite normal, ; depends on time of day you are taking it how you are taking it. If you are having vague symptoms of fatigue and body aches you need to be seen by a doctor and evaluated. This is unlikely to be related to your surgery two years ago. If you do have fever it would be beneficial to see an infectious diseases expert since this might be a complex workup. ...Read more
Do waht yoru gyn say: Says, it depends on what your sxs are how big and what kind, many simple cysts can be watched to see if they resolve with your next period, us should be done to follow it, sometimes you may need bc pills or other meds to help the cyst resolve, sometimes you may need outpt or inpt surgery to take care of it, the most important thing is to see your gyn so it can be followed or treated. ...Read more
Very rare: Most women at age 60 are now post menopausal and not ovulating any longer which is the primary cause of functional ovarian cysts. An ovarian "cyst" at this age is a concern as malignancies are more common. ...Read more
Depends on "what": Depends on what the cyst(s) is (are.) in your reproductive years ovaries always have cysts every day all year long. Ovarian cysts that are large can rupture (bleeding, pain) or torse (twist on themselves), endometriomas can cause pain and fertility problems, functional cysts can disrupt normal cycles, and of course some cysts are cancers. ...Read more
Yes.: It may even help on a number of levels. You can do cardio and weights. Just avoid sports with potential for abdominal and pelvic trauma! ...Read more
See below: Depending on the size of the cyst, some patients are asymptomatic. If a cyst recently bled it may cause pain. Rarely an ovarian cyst can precipitate torsion of the ovary which results in pain. Some of these cyst come and go but some may require surgery to remove, if really necessary. ...Read more
See GYN: Ovarian cysts are diagnosed with an imaging study like an ultrasound or CT scan. Once an ovarian cyst is seen on an imaging study, what is done depends on your age, the size of the cyst and what it looks like. The best thing to do is to see a GYN and get a professional opinion on your specific situation. ...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
Also called interstitial cystitis, this is a chronic condition of the bladder that causes pain in the pelvis and low abdomen. The exact cause is unknown but seems to have some correlation with endometriosis and is more common in women. Ongoing research by urogynecologists and urologists are trying to better understand what causes it and how to treat it. Diet has ...Read more
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