Synonyms for amenorrhea or Related words with amenorrhea

oligomenorrhea              amenorrhoea              hypogonadism              anovulation              dysmenorrhoea              metrorrhagia              dysmenorrhea              impotence              polymenorrhea              oligoovulation              gynecomastia              hypoestrogenism              menstruation              hypogonadotrophic              subfertility              panhypopituitarism              hyperprolactinemia              perimenopause              postpartum              menopause              hypomenorrhea              oligomenorrhoea              aldosteronism              oligospermia              adenomyosis              virilization              hyperandrogenemia              infertility              hypermenorrhea              acromegaly              dysmenorrheal              hyperandrogenism              anovulatory              hyperparathyroidism              mastalgia              ohss              eclampsia              hirsutism              menopausal              priapism              hypercortisolism              hypothyroidism              puerperium              mastodynia              leiomyomata              hypopituitarism              prostatomegaly              anorgasmia              hypogonadotropic              hyperthyroidism             



Examples of "amenorrhea"
Other side effects include galactorrhea, amenorrhea, gynecomastia, impotence.
There are two types of amenorrhea. A woman who has been having her period and then stops menstruating for ninety days or more is said to have secondary amenorrhea. Primary amenorrhea is characterized by delayed menarche. Menarche is the onset of a girl’s first period. Delayed menarche may be associated with delay of the development of secondary sexual characteristics.
Secondary amenorrhea is also caused by stress, extreme weight loss, or excessive exercise. Young athletes are particularly vulnerable, although normal menses usually return with healthy body weight. Causes of secondary amenorrhea can also result in primary amenorrhea, especially if present before onset of menarche.
Hirudo medicinalis is used in TCM to treat amenorrhea, abdominal and chest pain, and constipation.
It has also been found to be a rare cause of amenorrhea.
12. Genitourinary symptoms: Frequency of micturition, urgency of micturition, amenorrhea, menorrhagia, development of frigidity, premature ejaculation, loss of libido, impotence.
In women, unlike and spironolactone, bicalutamide does not produce menstrual irregularity or amenorrhea, nor does it interfere with ovulation.
The fruit of "Trichosanthes kirilowii" is believed to treat tumors, reduce fevers, swelling and coughing, abscesses, amenorrhea, jaundice, and polyuria.
Lactational amenorrhea is the temporary postnatal infertility that occurs when a woman is amenorrheic (not menstruating) and fully breastfeeding.
According to "Lange Gynecology and Obstetrics", 8th edition, the most common side effect associated with OC use is breakthrough bleeding. It usually occurs during the first one or two cycles and resolves itself spontaneously. Another common problem is amenorrhea. Persistent break through bleeding and amenorrhea commonly reflect an atrophic endometrium, which means a thin and not developed endometrium.
Resistant ovary syndrome, previously known as Savage syndrome, is a cause of ovarian failure that can lead to secondary amenorrhea. Resistant ovaries result from a functional disturbance of the gonadotropin receptors in the ovarian follicles. It may be a cause of primary or secondary amenorrhea and is resistant to exogenous gonadotropin stimulation.
Turner syndrome is a cause of primary amenorrhea, premature ovarian failure (hypergonadotropic hypogonadism), streak gonads and infertility. Failure to develop secondary sex characteristics (sexual infantilism) is typical.
When menarche has failed to occur for more than 3 years after thelarche, or beyond 16 years of age, the delay is referred to as primary amenorrhea.
If not combined with barrier contraceptives, spermicides, hormonal contraceptives, or intrauterine devices, lactational amenorrhea method (LAM) may be considered natural family planning by the Roman Catholic Church.
Secondary amenorrhea's most common and most easily diagnosable causes are pregnancy, thyroid disease, and hyperprolactinemia. A pregnancy test is a common first step for diagnosis. Hyperprolactinemia, characterized by high levels of the hormone prolactin, is often associated with a pituitary tumor. A dopamine agonist can often help relieve symptoms. The subsiding of the causal syndrome is usually enough to restore menses after a few months. Secondary amenorrhea may also be caused by outflow tract obstruction, often related to Asherman's Syndrome. Polycystic ovary syndrome can cause secondary amenorrhea, although the link between the two is not well understood. Ovarian failure related to early onset menopause can cause secondary amenorrhea, and although the condition can usually be treated, it is not always reversible. Secondary amenorrhea is also caused by stress, extreme weight loss, or excessive exercise. Young athletes are particularly vulnerable, although normal menses usually return with healthy body weight. Causes of secondary amenorrhea can also result in primary amenorrhea, especially if present before onset of menarche.
"D. ambrosioides" is believed to prevent flatulence. It has also been used for amenorrhea, dysmenorrhea, malaria, chorea, the now discredited diagnosis of hysteria, catarrh, and asthma.
Eugonadotropic primary amenorrhea and cyclical lower abdominal pain are the chief presenting complaints of hematocolpos. Patient may be brought in emergency urinary retention.
Relative to the previous version of the DSM (DSM-IV-TR), the 2013 revision (DSM5) reflects changes in the criteria for anorexia nervosa, most notably that of the amenorrhea criterion being removed. Amenorrhea was removed for several reasons: it does not apply to males, it is not applicable for females before or after the age of menstruation or taking birth control pills, and some women who meet the other criteria for AN still report some menstrual activity.
Eating disorders can result in oligomenorrhea. Although menstrual disorders are most strongly associated with Anorexia nervosa, Bulimia nervosa may also result in oligomenorrhea or amenorrhea. There is some controversy regarding the mechanism for the menstrual dysregulation, since amenorrhea may sometimes precede substantial weight loss in some anorexics. Some researchers hypothesize that some as-yet unrecognized neuroendocrine phenomenon may be involved; the menstrual irregularities may be related to the biological undergirding of the disorders, rather than a result of nutritional deficiencies.
The Hippocratic view that amenorrhea was fatal became by Roman times a specific issue of infertility, and was recognized by most Roman medical writers as a likely result when women engage in intensive physical regimens for extended periods of time. Balancing food, exercise, and sexual activity came to be regarded as a choice that women might make. The observation that intensive training was likely to result in amenorrhea implies that there were women who engaged in such regimens.