Adenomyosis - Topic Overview
Adenomyosis is a disease that occurs when the cells that normally line the uterus grow into the muscular tissue of the uterine wall. It occurs most often in women older than 30 who have had a full-term pregnancy. It is rare in women who have not had a full-term pregnancy. Adenomyosis does not occur after menopause. But adenomyosis that was present before menopause may be diagnosed after ...
Chronic Female Pelvic Pain - Surgery
Surgery may be used in the diagnosis or treatment of chronic pelvic pain. It is most likely to be effective when it is performed for a specific condition, such as fibroids or endometriosis.
Chronic Female Pelvic Pain - Treatment Overview
Treatment for chronic female pelvic pain can be approached in two ways: treating a known, specific cause of the pain or treating the pain itself as a medical condition.
Chronic Female Pelvic Pain - When To Call a Doctor
If you have chronic female pelvic pain that has not yet been evaluated, call your health professional for an appointment.
Progestin for Chronic Pelvic Pain
Drug details for Progestin for chronic pelvic pain.
Chronic Female Pelvic Pain - Prevention
Early diagnosis and treatment of pelvic pain may help prevent chronic female pelvic pain from developing. One cause of chronic pelvic pain is pelvic inflammatory disease (PID). You can greatly reduce your risk of PID by protecting yourself from sexually t
Chronic Female Pelvic Pain - Cause
Learn about female pelvic pain and the medical condition that typically causes it.
Chronic Female Pelvic Pain - Medications
Treatment with medication does not cure female pelvic pain. However, controlling pain can help prevent it from worsening or becoming chronic. Medication Choices: The following may help relieve symptoms: Prescription nonsteroidal anti - inflammatory drugs
Chronic Female Pelvic Pain - Other Treatment
Female pelvic pain treatment can be enhanced with counseling, mental skills training, relaxation, and physical therapy treatment. Learn more.
Chronic Female Pelvic Pain - What Increases Your Risk
Factors that increase a woman's risk of developing female pelvic pain that becomes chronic include: Pregnancy and childbirth that have stressed the back and pelvis, including delivery of a large baby, a difficult delivery, or a forceps or vacuum delivery.