Dvt pain on my calf has gone does that mean the clot has disolved. Have pain in my groin area though?

Why are you waiting. Just because your calf pain has gone down does not necessarily mean that the clot has dissolved, at least totally. Without knowing the specifics of your clot, how it was treated and the time frame makes commenting purely hypothetical. What isn't hypothetical is that clots can form in the groin and it would be wise for you to have your groin evaluated soon.

Related Questions

Is non specific calf, thigh, groin pain that has persisted over months probably not dvt? No swelling, heat, or discloration. 27 healthy male

Pain. Doesn't sound like dvt. Ought to see a doc and get it checked. May be musculoskeletal but symptoms are not specific. Read more...
Not dvt. It would b rare for a 27yo to develop blood clots unless you have an underlying predisposition or disease that would cause it. The symptoms u describe would not be a blood clot either as they would worsen and possibly cause worse health issues over that period of time. More likely musculoskeletal like a strain or bruise that hasn't had a chance to heal because of where it is located. Read more...
Probably not. The pain of DVT is typically not vague -- it is due to the swelling of the leg, and the inflammation around the vein that has clot in it. That being said, many DVT patients have no pain. Read more...
Likely not. Symptoms of leg or groin pain, swelling heat, heaveness, and tenderness all can occur around when a DVT first forms but most likely reduces with in a few weeks. Read more...

History of DVT in left leg with bilateral pes, now wear jobst stockings, since last feb, had hysterectomy in sept, lately, I'm having bil. Groin pain?

You need imaging. You should see your doctor. Given your history, you need to be evaluated with an ultrasound and possible more imaging. First thing would be a physical exam to see if there is anything obvious. Read more...
Groin pain. It is important to get a Duplex vein scan but this rarely shows anything above the groin. In thin patients, the iliac veins may be visualized. Duplex waveform analysis of the common femoral veins may suggest if there is iliac vein obstruction. b mode component of ultrasound will also show if there are lymph nodes in the groin. An in person exam will determine if there are hernias in the groin. Read more...