Synonyms for endometriosis or Related words with endometriosis

infertility              preeclampsia              bph              adenomyosis              prostatitis              endometrial              postmenopausal              impotence              osteoporosis              prostate              fibroids              gynaecological              prostatic              pcos              osteoarthritis              menopausal              ovarian              malignancy              neoplasia              pregnancy              hypogonadism              pancreatitis              menopause              menorrhagia              ibd              dysmenorrhea              eclampsia              hyperplasia              gynecomastia              gynecological              hyperthyroidism              postpartum              pathologic              endometrium              metrofibroma              sepsis              dysmenorrhoea              hcc              lymphedema              prostatomegaly              periodontitis              gynecologic              cystitis              rosacea              osteopenia              metrorrhagia              sle              hypertrophy              hysteromyoma              appendicitis             



Examples of "endometriosis"
Endometriosis may also present with skin lesions in cutaneous endometriosis.
Greig has endometriosis and is an ambassador for the non-profit organisation Endometriosis Australia.
Thoracic endometriosis or Thoracic Endometriosis Syndrome (TES) is a rare form of endometriosis where endometrial tissue is found in the lung parenchyma and/or the pleura. It can be classified as either "pulmonary", or "pleural", respectively.
In March 2016, Seckin released "The Doctor Will See You Now: Recognizing and Treating Endometriosis" for those affected by endometriosis.
Many women with infertility may have endometriosis. Among women with endometriosis, up to half may experience infertility.
Complications of endometriosis include internal scarring, adhesions, pelvic cysts, chocolate cyst of ovaries, ruptured cysts, and bowel and ureteral obstruction resulting from pelvic adhesions. Endometriosis-associated infertility can be related to scar formation and anatomical distortions due to the endometriosis.
Rectovaginal or bowel endometriosis affects approximately 5-12% of women with endometriosis, and can cause severe pain with bowel movements.
In rare cases, oophorectomy can be used to treat endometriosis by eliminating the menstrual cycle, which will reduce or eliminate the spread of existing endometriosis as well as reducing the pain. Since endometriosis results from an overgrowth of the uterine lining, removal of the ovaries as a treatment for endometriosis is often done in conjunction with a hysterectomy to further reduce or eliminate recurrence.
The PGF isoform "8-iso-PGF" was found in significantly increased amounts in patients with endometriosis, thus being a potential causative link in endometriosis-associated oxidative stress.
A major symptom of endometriosis is recurring pelvic pain. The pain can range from mild to severe cramping or stabbing pain that occurs on both sides of the pelvis, in the lower back and rectal area, and even down the legs. The amount of pain a woman feels correlates poorly with the extent or stage (1 through 4) of endometriosis, with some women having little or no pain despite having extensive endometriosis or endometriosis with scarring, while other women may have severe pain even though they have only a few small areas of endometriosis. Symptoms of endometriosis-related pain may include:
Additionally, the yellow ribbon is the emblem color for endometriosis. Yellow ribbons are common for endometriosis sufferers/supporters and is a common color for fundraising products.
The mechanisms by which endometriosis may cause infertility is not clearly understood, particularly when the extent of endometriosis is low. Still possible mechanisms include:
Incidences of endometriosis have occurred in postmenopausal women, and in less common cases, girls may have endometriosis symptoms before they even reach menarche.
Treatment for endometriosis can be medical or surgical.
The aetiology of thoracic endometriosis is unknown. Patients with multiple previous operations are more prone, due to the manipulation that may cause embolisation of the endometrial tissue into the thoracic cavity. Some thoracic endometriosis patients have been described as having a congenital defect in the diaphragm. There is also an association between thoracic and pelvic endometriosis.
On March 6, 2006, Damoah arranged a demonstration at Parliament Square as part of Endometriosis awareness week with Endometriosis charity Endometriosis UK. The event was marked by a communal SCREAM with protesters, followed by a march to 10 Downing Street to hand a 13,000 signature petition to then Prime Minister Tony Blair.
The other way around, endometriosis may more likely develop in women who fail to conceive for other reasons and thus be a secondary phenomenon. For this reason it is preferable to speak of "endometriosis-associated infertility" rather than any definite "infertility caused by endometriosis" by the same reason that association does not imply causation.
Endometriosis may spread to the cervix and vagina or to sites of a surgical abdominal incision, known as "scar endometriosis." Risk factors for scar endometriosis include previous abdominal surgeries, such as a hysterotomy or cesarean section, or ectopic pregnancies, salpingostomy puerperal sterilization, laparoscopy, amniocentesis, appendectomy, episiotomy, vaginal hysterectomies, and hernia repair.
A health history and a physical examination can lead the health care practitioner to suspect endometriosis. Although doctors can often feel the endometrial growths during a pelvic exam, and these symptoms may be signs of endometriosis, diagnosis cannot be confirmed by exam only. Use of pelvic ultrasound may identify large endometriotic cysts (called endometriomas). However, smaller endometriosis implants cannot be visualized with ultrasound technique.
"Endometriosis: Natural and Medical Solutions" (with Ruth Trickey) (2002)