Doctor insights on:
Can You Get Pregnant With Prolapsed Uterus
When your due date arrives, you will be more than ready to have your baby! Most women deliver the baby somewhere between 37 and 42 weeks. According to the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, only 5% of babies arrive on the exact due date. Approximately 7% of babies are not delivered by 42 weeks, and when that happens, it is referred to ...Read more
I have pos endometriosis prolapsed uterus just had my 1st ovulation in 4yrs with a endo thickness 6mm what's my chances of falling pregnant this month?
I seem to have a prolapsed uterus and am pregnant. Should I have it cut off by my doctor in case it gets in the way of the baby?
Confused: I am sorry, the question is confusing. The baby is in the uterus, so you must be concerned with something else protruding. I would suggest discussing with your provider so they can explain your concern and help understand your situation. ...Read more
Could a prolapsed uterus cause repeat infections and abdo pain and swelling? Look very pregnant and pain in kidneys. Blood tst ok, white bc in urine.
What did your gyn: Say ? It depends how bad the prolapse is, if not that bad may not cause much problems, if bad can cause problems urinating or with bowel movements, can cause pain, and if it is so bad it is prolapsing out of the vagina it could get ulcerated or infected please discuss with your gyn. ...Read more
Depends: The risk/benefit analysis will take into consideration the degree of prolapse and the future need/use of the uterus. Removal with hysterectomy is one of several options available. Okay to take friend/family with you to gyn surgery consult to help ask questions and understand your options. Be well. ...Read more
Depends: If the person is sexually active it s usually hysterectomy with reconstruction of the pelvis by a uro/gyn specialist. If the person is not sexually active usually a simple procedure called colpocleisis. The uterus is retained and the vagina is closed this reducing the prolapse completely. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
It varies.: The most common symptoms are a mass bulging into the vaginal opening, pelvic pressure or discomfort, and difficulty with bowel or bladder function. Many women can feel something bulging through the vaginal opening. To check, place fingers at the vaginal opening while seated on a toilet and bear down as if you are trying to have a bowel movement. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Need diagnosis...: Before a cough can be treated, the cause of the cough needs to be diagnosed. Possible causes of a chronic cough include bronchospasm from any cause, post-nasal drip, gerd or a combination of factors. Each of these has an entirely different treatment so see your doctor in order to diagnose and treat your cough. ...Read more
What non-surgical options are there for prolapsed uterus, and is there a risk leaving it untreated? Severe prolapse
There is minimal to no risk leaving uterine prolapse untreated. Your treatment decisions should largely be based upon your degree of symptoms or bother. The main risk with leaving it untreated is that it could worsen over time. This could also lead to symptoms related to bladder or bowel function such as urinary incontinence or difficulty emptying your bladder or bowel. Typically patients chose to treat it surgically when it is bothersome enough to warrant surgical intervention and risk.
There are several non-surgical options. The main one is a pessary which is a device worn in the vagina to support the uterus. You can have this fitted by a gynecologist. Properly fitted and placed you will not even know that it is there but your symptoms of pelvic pressure caused by the prolapse should be resolved. Depending upon the size of the prolapse, not every woman can successfully use a pessary.
If your prolapse is small and symptoms are minor then the main non-surgical treatment is strengthening your muscles by doing kegels and avoiding heavy lifting and straining such as constipation. ...Read more
Not likely..: The ovaries are quite small and surgical removal/missing one should not affect the positions of other internal organs, thus not likely to predispose the woman to prolapsed-uterus. If you have trouble down there, please consult doc for an eval. Good luck. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Possibly...: Uterine prolapse during pregnancy is very uncommon however it can cause a variety of urinary tract symptoms and in severe cases without proper management can put both the mother and the baby at risk. With proper management, successful pregnancies are often very possible. It's important to discuss your concerns and plans for management with your OB as early in the pregnancy as possible. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Can u "over do it" with sex? Is there a non surgical answer besides a pessary for prolapsed uterus?
Not really. Yes.: You can't really "over do it" with sex. Their are other options for prolapse in some cases. If the prolapse is mild then you could try pelvic muscle rehab with biofeedback and electrical stimulation. If your prolapse is more advanced then surgery or pessary are your best options. You could choose to do nothing depending on severity of symptoms. ...Read more