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6 Replies
Vivianne - February 3

I thought I was having the most severe case of dysmenorrhea. That I decided to see a doctor , but the doctor referred me to specialist. I was not able to do so because of some reasons: financial difficulties and emotional instability, I can not bear to think that the doctor would tell me that I have a CANCER!! May God forbid.


katty - February 3

I will advice you to seek help and do some actions with your problem.It's better to know earlier than just taking it for granted because of your fear but end up knowing that its getting worst.Face it before it's too late.GOD BLESS U!


ChrisTine - February 3

I can feel your pain and your difficulties in life but whether you like it or not you really have to go to a specialist and know everything about your case.And if the doctor will tell you that you have a cancer, then, be it.At least you know and just prepare yourself.Accept the truth.That's the best thing that you have to do.


Fely604 - February 4

Because these growths are still made of endometrial tissue, they respond to hormonal changes during the menstrual cycle. They thicken, but because they are lodged in a place where they cannot go anywhere, they bleed in place. This causes painful cramps, possibly heavier bleeding.


Myka - February 5

the theory of endometriosis is that- it is a reverse menstruation. It is a chronic disorder that can sometimes be disabling. But if the individual having this would like to have a baby, then conceiving may be difficult.


Josefe - February 8

be sure that the given medication is for the illness.there are some doctors who are not expert in diagnosing deceases for women.


daisy - April 13

Estrogens: Endometriosis is a condition that is estrogen-dependent and thus seen primarily during the reproductive years. In experimental models, estrogen is necessary to induce or maintain endometriosis. Medical therapy is often aimed at lowering estrogen levels to control the disease. Additionally, the current research into aromatase, an estrogen-synthesizing enzyme, has provided evidence as to why and how the disease persists after menopause and hysterectomy.



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