why do ovarian cysts hurt so much

How ovarian tumors are diagnosed Computed tomography (CT),
(MRI), and (PET). These are detailed imaging scans that the doctor can use to find ovarian tumors. They allow the doctor to determine whether and how far the ovarian tumors have spread. CA-125. This is a test to look for a protein that tends to be higher in some (but not all) women with. CA-125 isn't effective as a screening. But it can be checked in women with symptoms that might be caused by. Treatment of ovarian tumors Laparotomy. This is surgery performed through an incision into the abdomen. The surgeon will remove as much of the tumor as possible. The removal of tumor tissue is called debulking.


If the tumor is cancerous and has spread, the surgeon may also remove the ovaries, uterus, fallopian tubes, omentum (fatty tissue covering the ), and nearby lymph nodes. Laparoscopy and robotic surgery may also be used. involves drugs given through a vein (IV), by, or directly into the abdomen. The drugs kill cells. Because they kill normal cells as well, can have side effects. These can include nausea and vomiting, damage, and increased risk of infection. These side effects should go away after the treatment is stopped. This treatment uses high-energy X-rays to kill or shrink cells. Radiation is either delivered from outside the body, or placed inside the body near the site of the tumor.


This treatment also can cause side effects. These can include inflamed, nausea, diarrhea, and. Radiation is not often used to treat ovarian cancer. Every month, the lining of the uterus builds up in preparation to nourish a growing fetus. When an egg is not fertilized, that lining sheds and is released from the body via menstruation. In some women, tissue like the lining of the uterus develops elsewhere in the body. This tissue swells and bleeds each month. It has nowhere to shed, though, and may form scar tissue that can be very painful. Hello everyone, I am 53 years old and I went to the GP in May this year because of waterworks problems; having to get up in the night to spend a penny which is out of character for me!


She sent me for ultrasound tests and they found a 3cm dermoid cyst on my right ovary. I had the CA125 blood test which was normal (thank goodness! ) I was booked in for a follow up ultrasound to check for any change in July. The cyst was pretty much the same but they also found a 4cm fibroid growing on the outside of the womb (I think this is called a pendunculated fibroid). I saw the consultant this week and she said that at my age they would need to remove the ovary with the cyst but to remove the fibroid would require a full hysterectomy because of where it is.


I have constant dull pain, feel exhausted, have lower backache and in addition to the waterworks problem have persistent upset stomach problems. The GP and consultant both feel that the cyst and fibroid are not large enough to cause symptoms but in view of my age and the fact that neither problem was present when I had an ultrasound in 2010 it would be advisable to get rid of them. I am convinced that my symptoms are caused by the dermoid cyst and the fibroid but don t relish the prospect of surgery if it can be avoided. I would really appreciate your thoughts and opinions please xx

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