Doctor insights on:
Is Pelvic Inflammatory Disease Associated With Cervical Cancer
Only in an: Indirect way. Pid is usually a clinical diagnosis of suspected painful infection in the parametrial (ovary/tubes) treated with antibiotics, presumed association with std equivalents. Cervix cancer is associated with multiple sexual partners, exposure and infection with a viral group called hpv's. Common link to both is sex, perhaps indiscriminate, multiple partners without safe sex. ...Read more
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
Many: 1% of child bearing aged women get pid to the best of our reckoning. Many cases go unreported, particularly in developing countries. Pid is really a form of an std. Symptoms can be mild or severe, mimicking appendicitis. Young women who have multiple sex partners and don't use barrier protection are much more likely to get pid. ...Read more
See details: Potential symptoms are not symptoms. You treat the underlying cause with appropriate antibiotics. ...Read more
Condoms: While not 100% effective, condoms reduce the risk. The pelvic dam, a rarely used artificial barrier, is even more effective. ...Read more
If it is bad: It can cause a tubo-ovarian abcess where everrything is infected and then the tube and ovary have to come out, it does not affect the eggs per say, it can also just cause tubal adhesions or tubal blockage so the icvaries are fine but the tubes are ruined so u would need in vitro fertilization, if it is caught early it may not affect fertility at all teh key is early diagnosis and agressive txment. ...Read more
Unlikely: Very unlikely as there is no direct access to the internal structures from the vagina. ...Read more
PID always: Has localized peritonitis confined to pelvis and pelvic organs. Less often is the incidence of tubo ovarian abscess break down and causing generalized massive peritonitis is due to early diagnosis, better antibiotics. Clamedia replaced gonococcal infection, especially peri-hepatis (Hugh-Curtis Syn) ...Read more
How to get pelvic inflammatory disease and endometriosis, what does it feel like and how to cure it?
PID: Pid usually causes abdominal pain, vaginal discharge and occasionally a fever. It causes an inflammatory condition in the lower abdominal area which may also lead to formation of a fluid exudate. This may cause one to feel a mild bloating sensation. Most common complications include chronic pelvic pain, infertility due to obstruction of the tubes or an increased risk of ectopic pregnancy. ...Read more
No!: Not at all; there is not even a universal 'gold standard.' pid is common and delays in treatment result in important health problems, so diagnostic guidelines try to identify patients with pid and start treatment early. These guidelines allow flexibility in diagnosing, and even some over-diagnosis simply to avoid missing questionable cases that wouldn't get treated promptly. ...Read more
What are the symptoms of pelvic inflammatory disease? How are the symptoms of pelvic inflammatory disease different than sever symptoms of pms? .
PMS vs PID: Pid or pelvic inflammatory disease is an infection which starts in vagina or service and spreads to uterus, fallopian tubes and ovaries and to lower abdomen. It is usually due to untreated or neglected sexually transmitted disease. Pms is associated subjective feeling of fullness before or during periods and is associated with stomach cramps, pain, change in mood. No infection is involved periodic. ...Read more
Yes: It can happen.Get a more detailed answer ›
No: But that does not mean they are not effective. They greatly reduce the risk. ...Read more
Yes: See a doctor and get treated!Get a more detailed answer ›
Yes: The vagina provides exposure the outside environment through the cervix, fallopian tubes & out into the pelvis. A reasonably common organism causing pid is e. Coli which resides in the rectum. Fecal material that is exposed to the vagina can infect with e. Coli traveling into the pelvis through the above route. There are other vaginal bacteria that can cause pid not related to stds. ...Read more
Possibly indirectly: The swab - no, but if tested for other infections, yes. ...Read more
What happens if I'm cured for PID (pelvic inflammatory disease), will sexual intercourse stop hurting?
Possibly: Is there a lot of scar tissue? ...Read more
No.: Pid can prevent you from getting pregnant, but should not affect the fetus' risk of anatomical defects once pregnancy is achieved. Pid during pregnancy (in the first trimester) is very rare but could be an exception to the above rule, in that it can lead to miscarriage and birth defects. Take Folic Acid 1-5 mg daily to prevent birth defects throughout your reproductive life! ...Read more
Yes: Absolutely yes, although it's less common. Anything involving an ascending infection in the uterus to teh adnexae can give a clinical pid; as such, any procedure that involves entering and/or instrumenting the uterus can give a theoretical pid risk. ...Read more
Azithromycin: Not in a single dose. Antibiotic therapy for any infection is dependent upon the sensitivity of the causative organism to the antibiotic used, the dosages and duration of therapy, the ability of the antibiotic to penetrate to the locale of the infection, and the immune status of the patient as well as the duration of the infection. Under the proper circumstances Azithromycin may be ok here. ...Read more
Antibiotics: Pelvic inflammatory disease is best treated with antibiotics. Sometimes if there is a large cyst filled with pus, a complication of pelvic inflammatory disease, that has to be drained (this is called a tubo-ovarian abscess). Most pid though can be treated with antibiotics. Sometimes those antibiotics can be oral, sometimes they need to be given intravenously. Depends on severity of disease. ...Read more
No: No, it is not.Get a more detailed answer ›
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