Synonyms for menorrhagia or Related words with menorrhagia

metrorrhagia              polymenorrhea              adenomyosis              hypermenorrhea              dysmenorrhoea              hypoestrogenism              gynecomastia              myomas              fibroids              leiomyomata              hypomenorrhea              perimenopause              dysuria              prostatomegaly              menstruations              oligomenorrhea              dysmenorrhea              dysmenorrheal              menopausal              dyspareunia              prostatism              anovulatory              oligoovulation              postmenopause              varicoceles              epistaxis              perimenopausal              haemorrhoids              endometriosis              ohss              hysteromyoma              gynaecomastia              tracoma              anovulation              obstetric              gynaecological              oligomenorrhoea              impotence              varicocele              eclampsia              postmenopausal              hyperandrogenemia              mastodynia              goitre              andropause              premenopausal              morbidities              mastalgia              hyperandrogenic              comorbidities             



Examples of "menorrhagia"
It may represent a possible endocrine dysfunction, resulting in menorrhagia or metrorrhagia.
The roots of this plant are used in jaundice and menorrhagia.
They are used in menorrhagia and bleeding tendency due to various causes.
Menorrhagia is a menstrual period with excessively heavy flow and falls under the larger category of abnormal uterine bleeding (AUB).
In folk medicine, "Desmostachya bipinnata" has been used variously to treat dysentery and menorrhagia, and as a diuretic.
12. Genitourinary symptoms: Frequency of micturition, urgency of micturition, amenorrhea, menorrhagia, development of frigidity, premature ejaculation, loss of libido, impotence.
In Women these disorders include Endometriosis, Menopause, PCOS, Fibroids, Female Androgen deficiency, Infertility, Estrogen dominance, Menorrhagia and Hysterectomy.
Plant is used in gout and dysuria; decoction of leaves for stricture. Roots are given in jaundice, menorrhagia and rheumatism.
Evidence is lacking regarding progestogen IUD usage for menorrhagia in bicornuate uterus, but a case report showed good effect with a single IUD.
Danazol has been used—mostly off-label—for other indications, namely in the management of menorrhagia, fibrocystic breast disease, immune thrombocytopenic purpura, premenstrual syndrome, breast pain, and hereditary angioedema. Although not currently a standard treatment for menorrhagia, danazol demonstrated significant relief in young women with menorrhagia in a study, and, because of a lack of a significant adverse effects, it was proposed as an alternative treatment. Low-dose danazol has also been investigated in the treatment of diabetic macular edema in a phase III clinical trial. A dosage of 800 mg/day danazol was found to increase telomere length in patients with telomere diseases in a phase I/II clinical trial.
Hypomenorrhea or hypomenorrhoea, also known as short or scanty periods, is extremely light menstrual blood flow. It is the opposite of hypermenorrhea which is more properly called menorrhagia.
Excessive menstruation between puberty and 19 years of age is called puberty menorrhagia. Excessive menstruation is defined as bleeding over 80 ml per menstrual period or lasting more than 7 days. The most common cause for puberty menorrhagia is dysfunctional uterine bleeding. The other reasons are idiopathic thrombocytopenic purpura, hypothyroidism, genital tuberculosis, polycystic ovarian disease, leukemia and coagulation disorders. The most common physiological reason for puberty menorrhagia is the immaturity of hypothalamic-pituitary-ovarian axis, leading to inadequate positive feedback and sustained high estrogen levels. Most patients present with anemia due to excessive blood loss.
Contraceptive implants are primarily used to prevent unintended pregnancy and treat conditions such as non-pathological forms of menorrhagia. Examples include copper- and hormone-based intrauterine devices.
Menometrorrhagia is a condition in which prolonged or excessive uterine bleeding occurs irregularly and more frequently than normal. It is thus a combination of metrorrhagia and menorrhagia.
Levonorgestrel intrauterine devices are highly effective at controlling dysfunctional uterine bleeding (DUB) or menorrhagia and should be considered before any surgery.
Cervical polyps often show no symptoms. Where there are symptoms, they include intermenstrual bleeding, abnormally heavy menstrual bleeding (menorrhagia), vaginal bleeding in post-menopausal women, bleeding after sex and thick white vaginal or yellowish discharge (leukorrhoea).
Trouble may, however, arise in some patients in the form of bleeding following surgery (including dental procedures), noticeable easy bruising, or menorrhagia (heavy menstrual periods). The minority of cases of type 1 may present with severe hemorrhagic symptoms.
Hormonal contraception is primarily used for the prevention of pregnancy, but is also prescribed for the treatment of polycystic ovary syndrome, menstrual disorders such as dysmenorrhea and menorrhagia, and hirsutism.
Endometrial ablation devices are used for the treatment of menorrhagia due to dysfunctional uterine bleeding. As the popularity of safer, effective, and less invasive procedures increase, the obstetrics and gynecology community will likely see more uncommon adverse events.
Complications of Menorrhagia could also be the initial symptoms. Excessive bleeding can lead to anemia which presents as fatigue, shortness of breath, and weakness. Anemia can be diagnosed with a blood test.