uterus pain

Dealing with uterus pain

For many women, uterus pain is a well-known symptom and something which often turns into an ongoing problem. Whilst a significant number of women do seek medical help for uterus problems, a solution isn’t always forthcoming.

Unfortunately, many women experience uterus pain for a long period of time before they are fully diagnosed or offered any treatment. As a result, their condition may have worsened before they receive treatment and they may be experiencing an increased number of side effects.

Does uterine prolapse pain always occur?

Uterine prolapse pain is certainly not uncommon but you won’t necessarily suffer pain if you’re experiencing a prolapse. Patients may present with side effects, such as discomfort or bleeding, but not report a significant amount of pain.

As every patient differs, not everyone will experience the same symptoms. Incontinence, for example, is a common symptom of a uterine prolapse but not every patient will suffer from this. Whilst many patients may experience uterine prolapse pain, the absence of significant pain shouldn’t exclude the possibility of a prolapse being the cause of your issues.

Undergoing prolapsed uterus surgery

If you’ve already been diagnosed with a prolapsed uterus, you may have been offered a hysterectomy. Whilst this is a viable form of treatment, many women are unaware that there is an alternative, less invasive treatment available.

A sacrohysteropexy, or prolapse repair, is a better form of treatment for many women, particularly if they would like to have children in the future. Whilst a hysterectomy removes the possibility of carrying a child, a sacrohysteropexy does not prevent the patient from conceiving or carrying a child.

Is a prolapse repair permanent?

When conducting a prolapse repair, the surgeon effectively repositions the uterus and ensures that it is held in place with a form of surgical mesh. Performed by a laparoscopic procedure, this offers women a permanent solution to a uterine prolapse. Important point to mention: Mr Broome inserts his mesh via tiny keyhole ports which is a clean method. Please do not confuse this with other ways of mesh introduction

Despite its success rate, many patients are still unaware that a sacrohysteropexy is a viable treatment option and many medical practitioners may not even be familiar with the procedure. As a less invasive form of treatment, with permanent results and a high success rate, however, a sacrohysteropexy is ideal for numerous women.

To find out more about prolapse repair surgery, contact The Pelvic Clinic today.

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