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Wednesday, May 28, 2014

Menstrual Disorders Oligomenorrhoea/ Menorrhagia/ Metrorrhagia/ Amenorrhoea Homeopathy Specialist Doctor Treatment Hospital at Chennai, Tamilnadu India





   Menstrual Disorders: -  Oligomenorrhoea/ Menorrhagia/ Metrorrhagia/ Amenorrhoea: Irregular, excessive, absent or infrequent menses periods   Oligomenorrhoea: • Periods occurring infrequently, with time between periods varying from 35 days to 6 months. • It's common for periods to be light and widely spaced when you first start having periods. • Periods also become more irregular as you get older and near the menopause.  What if it isn't down to puberty or menopause? Many women experience widely spaced periods, typically having one or two periods every six months. This may concern you, but it is very unlikely that there is a serious underlying cause. If you are worried about the frequency of your periods, you should consult via sending mail to consult.ur.dr@gmail.com .  What else can cause irregular periods? • The commonest cause of infrequent periods is a condition called polycystic ovaries (PCOS). • Women with PCOS have a large number of very small (less than 1cm) cysts on their ovaries and a hormone imbalance. The cysts interfere with regular ovulation and so periods are infrequent. • PCOS is a common condition that affects as many as 10 per cent of women.  Menorrhagia: Heavy bleeding during menstruation is usually related to a hormonal imbalance, although other causes include fibroids, cervical or endometrial polyps, the autoimmune disease lupus, pelvic inflammatory disease (PID), blood platelet disorder, a hereditary blood factor deficiency, or, possibly, some reproductive cancers. Thus, Menorrhagia is actually a symptom of an underlying condition rather than a disease itself. It may also be related to the use of an IUD. At some time in your reproductive life, you've probably experienced heavy bleeding during your menstrual period. If you're like some women, you have heavy periods almost every cycle. Menorrhagia is the medical term for excessive or prolonged menstrual bleeding — and for periods that are both heavy and prolonged. The condition is also known as hypermenorrhea. The menstrual cycle isn't the same for every woman. Normal menstrual flow occurs every 21 to 35 days lasts four to five days and produces a total blood loss of 30 to 40 mille litters (about 2 to 3 tablespoons). Your period may be regular or irregular, light or heavy, painful or pain-free, long or short and still be considered normal. Menorrhagia refers to losing 80 mille litters or more of blood during your menstrual cycle. Although heavy menstrual bleeding is a common concern among pre menopausal women, few women experience blood loss severe enough to be defined as Menorrhagia. Treatments and self-care steps may help you.  Symptoms The signs and symptoms of Menorrhagia may include: • Menstrual flow that soaks through one or more sanitary pads or tampons every hour for several consecutive hours • The need to use double sanitary protection to control your menstrual flow • The need to change sanitary protection during the night • Menstrual periods lasting longer than seven days • Menstrual flow that includes large blood clots • Heavy menstrual flow that interferes with your regular lifestyle • Constant pain in your lower abdomen during menstrual periods • Tiredness, fatigue or shortness of breath (symptoms of anaemia)  Metrorrhagia: (Bleeding Between Menstrual Periods)  Bleeding from the uterus between menstrual periods is called metrorrhagia. This is a common problem, especially for teenagers and women nearing menopause. If by the age of 16 years menses do not begin than we call it a case of Primary Amenorrhoea and a gynaecologist needs to be consulted.  Common Causes:  • Delayed Puberty: Some girls just take little more time to mature and get delayed onset of menses.  • It may be considered normal if the menses start Upto 18years.  • Otherwise the body changes start appearing like growth spurt, breast development and genital hair.  • Sometime very low weight or dietary deficiencies are also responsible for such delay.  • Just waiting and improvement in general health status helps in starting the menstruation.  Amenorrhoea: • Amenorrhoea is the absence of a menstrual period.  • Primary amenorrhoea is when a young woman has not yet had a period by age 16.  • Secondary amenorrhoea describes someone who used to have a regular period but then it stopped for at least three months (this can include pregnancy).   What are the signs of amenorrhoea?  • The main sign of amenorrhoea is missing a menstrual period.  • Regular periods are a sign of overall good health. Missing a period may mean that you are pregnant or that something is going wrong. It’s important to tell your health care provider if you miss a period so he or she can begin to find out what is happening in your body.  • Amenorrhoea itself is not a disease, but is usually a symptom of another condition. Depending on that condition, a woman might experience other symptoms, such as headache, vision changes, hair loss, or excess facial hair.   Dysmenorrhoea Characterized by menstrual cramps or painful periods, dysmenorrhoea, which comes from the Greek words for "painful flow," affects nearly every woman at some point in her life. It is the most common reproductive problem in women, resulting in numerous days absent from school, work, and other activities. There are two types: primary and secondary. Primary or normal cramps, affects of all women, usually occurring in women about three years after they start menstruating and continuing through their mid-twenties or until they have a child. women who have this type of dysmenorrhoea cannot work, attend school, or participate in their normal activities. It may be accompanied by backache, dizziness, headache, nausea, vomiting, diarrhoea and tenseness. The symptoms typically start a day or two before menstruation, usually ending when menstruation actually begins. Secondary dysmenorrhoea has an underlying physical cause and primarily affects older women, although it may also occur immediately after a woman begins menstruation.  Causes and symptoms of Dysmenorrhoea Primary dysmenorrhoea is related to the production of prostaglandins, natural chemicals the body makes that cause an inflammatory reaction. They also cause the muscles of the uterus to contract, thus helping the uterus shed the lining built up during the first part of a woman's cycle. Women with severe menstrual pain have higher levels of prostaglandin in their menstrual blood than women who do not have such pain. In some women, prostaglandins can cause some of the smooth muscles in the gastrointestinal tract to contract, resulting in the nausea, vomiting and diarrhoea some women experience. Prostaglandins also cause the arteries and veins to expand, so that blood collects in them rather than flowing freely through them, causing pain and heaviness. Yet another reason for severe cramps, particularly in women who have not yet had a baby, is that the flow of the blood and clots through the tiny cervical opening is painful. After a woman has a baby, however, the cervix opening is larger. Secondary dysmenorrhoea is more serious and is related to some underlying cause. The pain may feel like regular menstrual cramps, but may last longer than normal and occur throughout the month. It may be stronger on one side of the body than the other. Possible causes include: • A tipped uterus • Endometriosis, a condition in which the same type of tissue found in the lining of the uterus occurs outside the uterus, usually elsewhere in the pelvic cavity • Adenomyosis, a condition in which the endometrial lining grows into the muscle of the uterus • Fibroids • Pelvic inflammatory disease (PID) • An IUD • A uterine, ovarian, bowel or bladder tumour • Uterine polyps • Inflammatory bowel disease • Scarring or adhesions from earlier surgery  Premenstrual dysphoric disorder (PMDD) The fourth edition of the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, or DSM-IV, lists premenstrual dysphoric disorder (PMDD) in an appendix of criteria sets for further study. To meet full criteria for PMDD, a patient must have at least five out of 11 emotional or physical symptoms during the week preceding the menses for most menstrual cycles over the previous 12 months. Although the DSM-IV definition of PMDD as a mental disorder is controversial because of fear that it could be used to justify prejudice or job discrimination against women, there is evidence that a significant proportion of premenopausal women suffer emotional distress or impairment in job functioning in the week before their menstrual period. One group of researchers estimates that 3-8% of women of childbearing age meet the strict DSM-IV criteria for PMDD, with another 13-18% having symptoms severe enough to interfere with their normal activities.  Homeopathy Treatment menstrual disorders, Symptomatic Homeopathy works well for Menstrual Disorders, It helps to prevent further recurrence also. So its good to consult a experienced Homeopathy physician without any hesitation.  Whom to contact for menstrual disorders Treatment  Dr.Senthil Kumar Treats many cases of menstrual disorders, In his medical professional experience with successful results. Many patients get relief after taking treatment from Dr.Senthil Kumar.  Dr.Senthil Kumar visits Chennai at Vivekanantha Homeopathy Clinic, Velachery, Chennai 42. To get appointment please call 9786901830, +91 94430 54168 or mail to consult.ur.dr@gmail.com,    For more details & Consultation Feel free to contact us. Vivekanantha Clinic Consultation Champers at Chennai:- 9786901830  Panruti:- 9443054168  Pondicherry:- 9865212055 (Camp) Mail : consult.ur.dr@gmail.com, homoeokumar@gmail.com   For appointment please Call us or Mail Us  For appointment: SMS your Name -Age – Mobile Number - Problem in Single word - date and day - Place of appointment (Eg: Rajini – 30 - 99xxxxxxx0 – menstrual disorders – 21st Oct, Sunday - Chennai ), You will receive Appointment details through SMS






Menstrual Disorders: -

Oligomenorrhoea/ Menorrhagia/ Metrorrhagia/ Amenorrhoea:
Irregular, excessive, absent or infrequent menses periods


Oligomenorrhoea:
·         Periods occurring infrequently, with time between periods varying from 35 days to 6 months.
·         It's common for periods to be light and widely spaced when you first start having periods.
·         Periods also become more irregular as you get older and near the menopause.

What if it isn't down to puberty or menopause?
Many women experience widely spaced periods, typically having one or two periods every six months. This may concern you, but it is very unlikely that there is a serious underlying cause.
If you are worried about the frequency of your periods, you should consult via sending mail to consult.ur.dr@gmail.com .

What else can cause irregular periods?
·         The commonest cause of infrequent periods is a condition called polycystic ovaries (PCOS).
·         Women with PCOS have a large number of very small (less than 1cm) cysts on their ovaries and a hormone imbalance. The cysts interfere with regular ovulation and so periods are infrequent.
·         PCOS is a common condition that affects as many as 10 per cent of women.

Menorrhagia:
Heavy bleeding during menstruation is usually related to a hormonal imbalance, although other causes include fibroids, cervical or endometrial polyps, the autoimmune disease lupus, pelvic inflammatory disease (PID), blood platelet disorder, a hereditary blood factor deficiency, or, possibly, some reproductive cancers. Thus, Menorrhagia is actually a symptom of an underlying condition rather than a disease itself. It may also be related to the use of an IUD.

At some time in your reproductive life, you've probably experienced heavy bleeding during your menstrual period. If you're like some women, you have heavy periods almost every cycle. Menorrhagia is the medical term for excessive or prolonged menstrual bleeding — and for periods that are both heavy and prolonged. The condition is also known as hypermenorrhea.

The menstrual cycle isn't the same for every woman. Normal menstrual flow occurs every 21 to 35 days lasts four to five days and produces a total blood loss of 30 to 40 mille litters (about 2 to 3 tablespoons). Your period may be regular or irregular, light or heavy, painful or pain-free, long or short and still be considered normal. Menorrhagia refers to losing 80 mille litters or more of blood during your menstrual cycle.

Although heavy menstrual bleeding is a common concern among pre menopausal women, few women experience blood loss severe enough to be defined as Menorrhagia. Treatments and self-care steps may help you.

Symptoms
The signs and symptoms of Menorrhagia may include:
·         Menstrual flow that soaks through one or more sanitary pads or tampons every hour for several consecutive hours
·         The need to use double sanitary protection to control your menstrual flow
·         The need to change sanitary protection during the night
·         Menstrual periods lasting longer than seven days
·         Menstrual flow that includes large blood clots
·         Heavy menstrual flow that interferes with your regular lifestyle
·         Constant pain in your lower abdomen during menstrual periods
·         Tiredness, fatigue or shortness of breath (symptoms of anaemia)

Metrorrhagia: (Bleeding Between Menstrual Periods)
Bleeding from the uterus between menstrual periods is called metrorrhagia. This is a common problem, especially for teenagers and women nearing menopause. If by the age of 16 years menses do not begin than we call it a case of Primary Amenorrhoea and a gynaecologist needs to be consulted.

Common Causes:
·         Delayed Puberty: Some girls just take little more time to mature and get delayed onset of menses.
·         It may be considered normal if the menses start Upto 18years.
·         Otherwise the body changes start appearing like growth spurt, breast development and genital hair.
·         Sometime very low weight or dietary deficiencies are also responsible for such delay.
·         Just waiting and improvement in general health status helps in starting the menstruation.

Amenorrhoea:
·         Amenorrhoea is the absence of a menstrual period.
·         Primary amenorrhoea is when a young woman has not yet had a period by age 16.
·         Secondary amenorrhoea describes someone who used to have a regular period but then it stopped for at least three months (this can include pregnancy).

What are the signs of amenorrhoea?
·         The main sign of amenorrhoea is missing a menstrual period.
·         Regular periods are a sign of overall good health. Missing a period may mean that you are pregnant or that something is going wrong. It’s important to tell your health care provider if you miss a period so he or she can begin to find out what is happening in your body.
·         Amenorrhoea itself is not a disease, but is usually a symptom of another condition. Depending on that condition, a woman might experience other symptoms, such as headache, vision changes, hair loss, or excess facial hair.

Dysmenorrhoea
Characterized by menstrual cramps or painful periods, dysmenorrhoea, which comes from the Greek words for "painful flow," affects nearly every woman at some point in her life. It is the most common reproductive problem in women, resulting in numerous days absent from school, work, and other activities. There are two types: primary and secondary.

Primary or normal cramps, affects of all women, usually occurring in women about three years after they start menstruating and continuing through their mid-twenties or until they have a child. women who have this type of dysmenorrhoea cannot work, attend school, or participate in their normal activities. It may be accompanied by backache, dizziness, headache, nausea, vomiting, diarrhoea and tenseness. The symptoms typically start a day or two before menstruation, usually ending when menstruation actually begins.

Secondary dysmenorrhoea has an underlying physical cause and primarily affects older women, although it may also occur immediately after a woman begins menstruation.

Causes and symptoms of Dysmenorrhoea
Primary dysmenorrhoea is related to the production of prostaglandins, natural chemicals the body makes that cause an inflammatory reaction. They also cause the muscles of the uterus to contract, thus helping the uterus shed the lining built up during the first part of a woman's cycle. Women with severe menstrual pain have higher levels of prostaglandin in their menstrual blood than women who do not have such pain. In some women, prostaglandins can cause some of the smooth muscles in the gastrointestinal tract to contract, resulting in the nausea, vomiting and diarrhoea some women experience. Prostaglandins also cause the arteries and veins to expand, so that blood collects in them rather than flowing freely through them, causing pain and heaviness. Yet another reason for severe cramps, particularly in women who have not yet had a baby, is that the flow of the blood and clots through the tiny cervical opening is painful. After a woman has a baby, however, the cervix opening is larger.

Secondary dysmenorrhoea is more serious and is related to some underlying cause. The pain may feel like regular menstrual cramps, but may last longer than normal and occur throughout the month. It may be stronger on one side of the body than the other. Possible causes include:
·         A tipped uterus
·         Endometriosis, a condition in which the same type of tissue found in the lining of the uterus occurs outside the uterus, usually elsewhere in the pelvic cavity
·         Adenomyosis, a condition in which the endometrial lining grows into the muscle of the uterus
·         Fibroids
·         Pelvic inflammatory disease (PID)
·         An IUD
·         A uterine, ovarian, bowel or bladder tumour
·         Uterine polyps
·         Inflammatory bowel disease
·         Scarring or adhesions from earlier surgery

Premenstrual dysphoric disorder (PMDD)
The fourth edition of the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, or DSM-IV, lists premenstrual dysphoric disorder (PMDD) in an appendix of criteria sets for further study. To meet full criteria for PMDD, a patient must have at least five out of 11 emotional or physical symptoms during the week preceding the menses for most menstrual cycles over the previous 12 months. Although the DSM-IV definition of PMDD as a mental disorder is controversial because of fear that it could be used to justify prejudice or job discrimination against women, there is evidence that a significant proportion of premenopausal women suffer emotional distress or impairment in job functioning in the week before their menstrual period. One group of researchers estimates that 3-8% of women of childbearing age meet the strict DSM-IV criteria for PMDD, with another 13-18% having symptoms severe enough to interfere with their normal activities.

Homeopathy Treatment menstrual disorders,
Symptomatic Homeopathy works well for Menstrual Disorders, It helps to prevent further recurrence also. So its good to consult a experienced Homeopathy physician without any hesitation.

Whom to contact for menstrual disorders Treatment
Dr.Senthil Kumar Treats many cases of menstrual disorders, In his medical professional experience with successful results. Many patients get relief after taking treatment from Dr.Senthil Kumar.  Dr.Senthil Kumar visits Chennai at Vivekanantha Homeopathy Clinic, Velachery, Chennai 42. To get appointment please call 9786901830, +91 94430 54168 or mail to consult.ur.dr@gmail.com,


For more details & Consultation Feel free to contact us.
Vivekanantha Clinic Consultation Champers at
Chennai:- 9786901830
Panruti:- 9443054168
Pondicherry:- 9865212055 (Camp)

For appointment please Call us or Mail Us

For appointment: SMS your Name -Age – Mobile Number - Problem in Single word - date and day - Place of appointment (Eg: Rajini – 30 - 99xxxxxxx0 – menstrual disorders – 21st Oct, Sunday - Chennai ), You will receive Appointment details through SMS








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Disclaimer: These articles is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. we used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Consult a doctor or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.