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Ovarian cyst answers (3038)

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Q: 

How Do I Choose the Best Treatment for ovarian cysts?

A: An ovarian cyst is usually a common, temporary condition. Most of these growths are benign, or non-cancerous. Often, treatment for ovarian cysts is not necessary because they will simply go away on their own. Some medications may also help. Rarely, it may be removed surgically. Most women will have an ovarian cyst at some point in their lifetimes. If you do not experience symptoms, you may not even know that you have one. When you do notice differences in your health due to this condition, it may be menstrual irregularities, pressure on the bladder, or pelvic pain. Some women also notice nausea and a sensation of heaviness in the abdomen. See...


Q: 

What Is Involved ovarian cyst Surgery?

A: Most ovarian cysts go away on their own, and thus do not need surgery. The ones that do require surgical removal are usually large, cancerous, extremely painful, or solid. During the surgery, an incision will be made, the cyst will be removed, and tissue will be tested if cancer is suspected. Either staples or stitches will be used to close the area, and pain medication will be offered to treat the abdominal discomfort that usually comes with this treatment. While ovarian cyst surgery usually only takes a couple hours, the hospital stay is typically at least three days, followed by a recovery period of up to four weeks. This kind of treatment for

Q: 

What Do I Need To Know About A 2.7 Cm Complex ovarian cyst?

A: Complex cyst tend to be rare and consist of both solid and liquid components. If not treated ovarian cysts can become cancerous, are painful and uncomfortable. They can also cause a miscarriage and/or cause infertility. Contributing causes tend to be obesity and lifestyle. Treatment tends to consist of surgery, however, drug management may be considered. If you know the exact size of your cyst, you''ve clearly already been to see your doctor and you need to follow their recommendation. In general, treatment options range from drugs to see if the cyst will shrink to immediate emergency surgery. This depends on the origin of the cyst and if it...


Q: 

If I Have An ovarian cyst, Will I Have To Have A Hysterectomy?

A: This is usually not necessary, although your gynecologist will know best and may advise you to have one for other reasons. Sometimes, cysts can be destroyed with medication, or simply left alone and monitored if they are not doing any harm. More commonly, they can be removed surgically without taking the entire uterus in a hysterectomy. It depends on certain factors. If it is a big cyst or is one that is not going away or causing pain you will need surgery. Though it is a laparoscopy or exploratory laparotomy. It is not a hysterectomy. Though usually with the bleeding symptoms you will just be given oral contraceptives. Though if there is pain, that is different. Most ovarian cysts are...


Q: 

If I Have An ovarian cyst, Will I Have To Have A Hysterectomy?

A: This is usually not necessary, although your gynecologist will know best and may advise you to have one for other reasons. Sometimes, cysts can be destroyed with medication, or simply left alone and monitored if they are not doing any harm. More commonly, they can be removed surgically without taking the entire uterus in a hysterectomy. It depends on certain factors. If it is a big cyst or is one that is not going away or causing pain you will need surgery. Though it is a laparoscopy or exploratory laparotomy. It is not a hysterectomy. Though usually with the bleeding symptoms you will just be given oral contraceptives. Though if there is pain, that is different. Most ovarian cysts are...


Q: 

I am having lot of pain due to ovarian cysts but it turns out that I am backed up with stool and possibly this has something to do with my gall bladder. With all the pressure, culd this be the reason for all my pain and is this serious?

A: ovarian cysts are seen to occur in the ovaries of a woman. Bleeding and pain are seen at times, though harmless. Surgery is done in extreme cases. They can be cancerous or non cancerous cyst. Dermoid cyst, corpus luteum cyst, follicular cyst, polycystic appearing ovary, endometrioid cysts and hemorrhagic cyst are non cancerous varieties. Pain killers, namely non steroidal anti inflammatory drugs are recommended. Strenuous activity or exercise is avoided. Harmful cysts that are in abnormal sizes are surgically removed. The growth of the
Q: 

My daughter she 7 yrs old last year she had ovarian cyst how do you get that?

A: ovarian cysts form for numerous reasons. The most common type is a follicular cyst, which results from the growth of a follicle. A follicle is the normal fluid-filled sac that contains an egg. Follicular cysts form when the follicle grows larger than normal during the menstrual cycle and does not open to release the egg. Usually, follicular cysts resolve spontaneously over the course of days to months. cysts can contain blood (hemorrhagic cysts) from injury or leakage of tiny blood vessels into the egg sac. Another type of ovarian cyst that is related to the menstrual...
Q: 

Surgery for ovarian cysts?

A: Hi can someone give me advice concerning this please? I found out today my surgery is tuesday oct 6 2009 at 2:45pm and i talked to the doctor she said again I may lose the entire ovary. In fact she may have to do an adbominal surgery instead of the laposcopry it just depends....any advice anybody have this type of surgery before? I lost my right ovary to cancer 11 years ago and my sister lost 1/2 an ovary to cysts. It is routine and even if you loose your ovary, having one is enough to keep your fertility. When you have one ovary instead of two, the remaining one works ''overtime'' so you will most likely ovulate each month. (The common misconception is that you will only ovulate every other month) I have had miscarriages (for different reasons) but I''m pregnant...


Q: 

Is medical treatment always necessary for an ovarian cyst?

A: I''ve had ovarian cysts and endometriosis, and was told when once I was bleeding as a result that you need to see a doctor if the bleeding is "excessive". Okay, well, what does excessive mean? If you are going through pads ~every two hours, that''s considered excessive. If you have a fever, lethargy or signs of a possible infection, again, you need to see a doctor. If you have other symptoms that don''t fit your prior experience with cysts, especially acute pain of any kind, you need to see a doctor, too. And of course if the bleeding doesn''t slow down or stop and you are not due for your period, you need to see a doctor. Otherwise, you are probably okay not to see a doctor right away....


Q: 

clomid and ovarian cysts

A: It doesn''t happen for every women but it can happen.  By any chance are you polycystic? There is a chance it could happen every month, there is also the possibility that it won''t. Or maybe even come every couple of months. I have had several ovarian cysts, my first was when I was 17 years old, I am now 24. Since then, I have had 2 other ovarian cysts that have been detected, all roughly the size of a baseball or larger. I have had to have 2 operations to remove cysts, and 1 ruptured on me while I was working and I had to be rushed to the ER because of it. So I do understand your pain. Do you currently have any children or are you...


 
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