Doctor insights on:
Complex Ovarian Cyst With Irregular Border
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
Ovarian cyst: They can, but the doctor must find out why you have a complex cyst and rule out any serious pathology. Depending on the cyst characteristic your doctor can do expectant management or can offer surgery. Depends on the ultrasound, your age, family hx, time with cyst etc. ...Read more
Possibly: Ovarian cysts come in many varieties. The majority are benign. Complex features are more concerning and warrant further evaluation. This could be repeat imaging, blood work, or surgery. The evaluation would be determined on other risk factors as well. A gynecologist should be involved in the evaluation. ...Read more
Ovarian cyst: This cyst is smaller than a tennis ball, and larger than a ping pong ball. Sometimes cysts resolve on their own, and usually a repeat ultrasound is done. If they become large, painful, are suspicious for cancer, or don't resolve, then they can be surgically removed. See your OBGYN to discuss. ...Read more
In the past four months I have grown a 5.1cm complex ovarian cyst. Should I be worried at the growth? I have a lot of pain with it!
I never had a problem w/ ovarian cysts until I got off bc.Will my recent complex ovarian cyst rupture that's 1.5cm. How will they treat it?
Ovarian cysts: ...Are very common and usually do not require treatment unless they are large, worrisome for cancer, or causing pain. If your cyst is 1.5 cm in diameter and is a recent development it will (should) likely be observed, they usually resolve. If you meant 15 cm that will likely involve surgery - soon. ...Read more
See MD: A complex mass at any time is concerning-but more so after menopause. It may have been there for years and be totally benign, but most mds will be worried about a complex mass. A ca125 and he4 test can help decide whether to go to surgery now or closely watching with follow up ultrasound. If it is more than 5 cm or there are other worrisome looking signs on ultrasound, surgery will be necessary. ...Read more
Maybe: Talk it over with your doctor. Things to consider are 1) your age and menopausal status, 2) previous history of endometriosis, 3) size of the mass, 4) ultrasound appearance, 5) duration of the problem., 6) family history of ovarian cancer. Remember that ca-125 may be elevated in many benign conditions, as well as ovarian cancer. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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