People are naturally vigilant about warning signs regarding their health. These concerns include the body’s blood flow and circulation. But what are the warning signs of vascular conditions?
If you are aware of pelvic floor therapy, then you may have recently experienced childbirth. Or you may have been experiencing chronic pelvic or lower back pain, and you are seeking alternative treatments for your pain. Don’t worry. Pelvic floor therapy isn’t limited to treating pelvic and back pain.
The pelvic region is one of the most sensitive areas of the body. For this reason, it is one of the worst places to be experiencing pain, and even more so when you are not sure why it is happening. It can be easy for relatives and even physicians to brush it off, but pelvic pain can be a symptom of something more serious.
Even if it is not, chronic pain can disrupt your life. From keeping you from getting your work done to interfering with enjoying time with your family, intense or chronic pain is an unwelcome guest to many, and you deserve to have yours taken seriously.
Many women experience pain and discomfort during their period. More than half of women say that they have pain for at least one day of every month due to menstruation. While painful periods are not uncommon, they are certainly uncomfortable.
There are two types of period pain: primary dysmenorrhea and secondary dysmenorrhea. Primary dysmenorrhea involves pain that usually starts with your very first period. Many women find that their period pain diminishes as they get older. Women who have given birth often find that their pain is less after that.
In this article, we will look at varicose veins forming near the pelvic region. The Center for Vascular Medicine doesn’t recommend a venogram procedure for most cases. We recommend a procedure for a patient who feels that the pelvic pain is unbearable or debilitating. We recommend those with mild symptoms continue monitoring and see if the symptoms progress. If symptoms progress then further action can be taken with the recommendation of your physician.
For most people, sex is a pleasurable and enjoyable experience. Usually, discussions of sex revolve around physical pleasure. However, sometimes sex can be painful, and painful sex gets less attention than pleasurable sex.
If you are a woman experiencing pain in your lower abdomen after sex, you may be wondering, "why does my lower stomach hurt after sex?"
If you’ve experienced pain during sex, you’re not alone. As much as 20% of women report pain in some way during sexual intercourse. This number is significant, and it continues to grow the less society speaks on these common painful conditions related to the reproductive system.
Pain during or after sex, also known as dyspareunia, is very common in women across the globe. For many, this is not a cause for concern. However, if you notice your pain lasting longer than three months, you may have something going on.
The best way to know for sure if your pain is sex-related is to track your symptoms. Do you have stomach pain after eating certain foods, exercising, or only after sex? If your condition is specifically sex-related, you will need to seek professional advice.
Once again, it is time for bed but instead of falling asleep, you’re tossing and turning, trying to get your legs comfortable and relaxed. Your partner sighs, obviously aware of your near-constant wiggling. You wonder if either of you will ever get another good night’s rest.
Kristina Seeks Help for Chronic Pelvic PainKristina is a real Center for Vascular Medicine patient who suffered for years with chronic pain. Like a lot of patients, her pelvic pain was being mistreated causing frustration and debilitating pain.
"I was originally diagnosed with endometriosis and suffered with that for 14 years. My OB/GYN tried everything but nothing really worked.