Doctor insights on:
Trans Vaginal Ultrasound
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An ultraound, also known as a sonogram, is a painless and relatively inexpensive imaging test that utilizes sound waves instead of ionizing radiation. There are no side effects. Ultrasound can give us two-dimensional, and in some applications three-dimensional, images of structures and organs in virtually any part of the body. In addition to diagnostic uses, such as evaluating abnormalities in the abdomen, pelvis, and breast, ultrasounds are commonly used to guide needle and catheter placement in a variety of surgical ...Read more
From a conception (sex)from December 31 is it possible that on Feb. 13 the trans vaginal ultrasound not to see a sac?
Not usually: If vaginal intercourse is not painful then neither should a trans-vaginal sono. If there is an infection of your tubes or a large ovarian cyst then application of pressure with the probe over the areas of concern may cause some degree of discomfort (what we doctors call pain). ...Read more
Try not to freak out: Tvu is a well lubricated probe, much smaller, smoother ; easier to insert than a gynecologic speculum. It will slide in very easily ; provide optimal ultrasound visualization of your pelvic organs. Please try ; relax, it isn't nearly as bad as you might think. ...Read more
Not common: Patients that are overweight may limit the visibility of the ovaries, but in the majority of patients, the ovaries can be identified with transvaginal ultrasound. The ovaries, after menopause, may become too small to identify with certainty. Unfortunately, there is still no satisfactory method for screening for ovarian cancer prior to a patient becoming symptomatic. ...Read more
Hard to be certain: Ultrasound is never 100%, but several findings are suspicious for endometrial hyperplasia or even cancer. For instance, if your lining is excessively thick for your age or if there is a suspicious mass seen within the uterine cavity on the sonogram, hyperplasia or cancer may be present. However, other findings can cause similar images on sonogram. Also, diagnosis can only be made with a biopsy. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Not generally: since these are quite small.....however it really depends upon the tumor size..... Hope this helps Dr Z ...Read more
I had a trans vaginal ultrasound done and it lit up blue, dark orange and yellow. What does that mean?
Blood flow: They may have use color Doppler mode. This shows blood flow in both arteries and veins with blood flowing both away from and towards the observer. If you were looking at your ovaries it mean than they are viable (alive, so to speak) with normal blood flow. You may also differentiate if a structure is vascular by observing if blood is flowing through. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
What do you advise if doctor won't tell me anything. can anyone help me understand my trans vaginal ultrasound?
Persistence: When ever, I wish to have my own doctor give me more details, I have always requested the doctor to spend a few more minutes with me. Almost all doctors have given me extra time. Just remember to respect the time that is allotted for your visit. If you think you will need extra time with the doctor, make sure you mention it while scheduling your appointment. All will be well. ...Read more
Give indication: Xr, and anything without direct visualization give an indication as to what is suspected. The symptoms, the exam and the history makes a doctor arrive at a diagnosis as the most likely thing. If in doubt, then direct visualization needed. I hope that gives you reassurance. ...Read more
Dr. Says I have small, bilateral ovarian cysts after trans-vaginal ultrasound. Says he thinks they are functional. Could be serious?32 year old woman.
I am sure your: Doc told u that is not serious as many women have that , if the cysts would grow which is unlikely then it could be a problems but that rarely happens if u have small functional cysts, if your periods are irregular or other problems that can often be treated with bc pills unless you are trying for pregnancy. ...Read more
Normal: It is not uncommon to have cramps after a transvaginal US or pelvic exam, since a foreign body - ultrasound probe or gloved hand often causes release of prostaglandins leading to uterine cramping. Try taking ibuprofen or naproxen for symptoms, then night before and morning of procedure next time to reduce symptoms. ...Read more
Cramping pain after trans-vaginal ultrasound and pelvic examination, why? and normal? not virgin.
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- Vaginal tear during delivery
- Minor vaginal laceration
- Tingling vaginal area after medication
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- Noticeable vaginal odor
- Vaginal irritation
- Painful swelling at vaginal opening
- Recurrent vaginal infections
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