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Can You Get Uterine Cancer After Removal Of Your Ovaries
Cancer is a group of diseases that is characterized by uncontrolled cell growth leading to invasion of surrounding tissues that spread to other parts of the body. Cancer can begin anywhere in the body and is usually related to one or more genetic mutations that allow normal cells to become malignant by interfering with internal cellular control mechanisms, such as programmed cell death or by preventing ...Read more
How do you know if ovaries are getting blood supply after hysterectomy (removal of uterus, cervix, tubes, and removal of cysts on each ovary but able to save the ovaries)?
Ovaries have dual: blood flow from both from the uterus and from the ovarian artery which is a branch directly off the aorta. So when you remove tubes and uterus, the ovary still gets flow from its second blood source. I wish you a speedy recovery from your surgery and hope your ovaries live a quiet, cyst-free existence from now on. ...Read more
Yes: "hysterectomy " technically means removal of the uterus, not the ovaries and the uterus. A bso (bilateral salpingo-oophorectomy) means removal of both ovaries and fallopian tubes. Even if the ovaries have been removed, there is a very small chance that ovarian cancer can develop from cells that line the abdominal cavity. This chance is much less than 1 in 100. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
What are the percent chances of being able to get pregnant if you have endometriosis, scar tissue, a septate uterus, and ovarian dysgerminoma?
Primary peritoneal : There is a disease which looks like ovarian cancer under the microscope; is treated like ovarian cancer and has the same type of symptoms. It is called primary peritoneal carcinoma. Removal of the ovaries does not decrease the risk of having this disease. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Generally 1-2 weeks: After removing fibroids, having intercouse will not cause any problems, but often it is normal for it to be painful for at least 1-2 weeks. I tell my patients to wait at least a week, but if it is painful, to back off until the pain goes away. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Not recommended: If you have ovarian cancer, your first priority must be to have the ovaries and all possible cancer cells removed. Attempting to harvest eggs could potentially spread the cancer to other places in the abdomen and cause delays in your cancer treatment. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
After thinning the lining of your uterus, ovarian drilling and polyp removal does that increase fertility and ovulation?
Not usually: Endometrial hyperplasia (with or without atypia) has many causes, but often hormone imbalances can be the cause. Overweight patients have an increased risk of hyperplasia. Since the ovaries produce hormones, they may be involved. However, medical therapy can sometimes be used to manage hyperplasia. Ultimately, it is a precursor to cancer and requires close monitoring. ...Read more
Getting a D&C with myosure in 1 week to remove polyp and overgrown endometrial tissue. Will it be possible for me to get pregnant after this procedure?
Having complete hysterectomy due to history of endometriosis an ovarian mass do you think it's necessary to take the ovaries. My tubes are tied.
I'm 12 days post op from having my uterus, cervix and tubes removed. Will i be affected biennially in any way or do the ovaries provide all the hormon?
Ovaries provide: The ovaries provide all the hormones that make you a woman. The tubes are just that, tubes. And the uterus is really just a vessel for holding a pregnancy. No hormonal production at all. While studies have shown that hysterectomy can reduce blood flow to ovary which can affect hormones, most women notice no changes in their hormones after hysterectomy. If you do notice changes, see md. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
For High Risk Women: Having your ovaries removed is usually reserved for women with a significantly increased risk of breast cancer and ovarian cancer due to an inherited mutation in the brca1 or brca2 gene — two genes linked to breast cancer, ovarian cancer and other cancers. High-risk women age 35 and older who have completed childbearing are the best candidates for this surgery. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
If a 6mm uterine polyp is cancerous and uterus normal and ovaries also and if the uterus is removed will that end 100% cancer. If not what re the risk?
Low: A well-differentiated primary adenocarcinoma of the endometrium 6 mm across, confined to the endometrium on pathology exam carries an excellent prognosis, and i would urge you to be thankful and go about your life. You need to get with your physician and get the details -- you have a right to your pathology report. Best wishes. ...Read more
Overgrowth or polyp: Women often experience an overgrowth of the lining of their uterus, the endometrium, called hyperplasia. The hyperplasia may be only simple, requiring only hormonal treatment, or complex, with atypia, which is more worrisome since it can be precancerous, best treated with hysterectomy. If the uterine lining's thickness was noted on an ultrasound, it may also be due to a polyp, usually benign. ...Read more
Vaginal dryness: I assume you meant vaginal dryness since the uterus was removed during the hysterectomy. After the ovaries are removed hormone production stops leading to menopause. Vaginal dryness is common and easy treated with vaginal estrogen available as a cream, pellet, or a vaginal ring. Lubricants like astroglide or KY can help during intercourse. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
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