Description:Combining personal stories of women’s surgical experiences with the most recent medical data, this book offers a unique exploration into the issues surrounding hysterectomy, ovary removal, and hormone replacement.
This book provides much needed information to clarify the confusion around HRT since the WHI study was released in July 2002. Women do not need to suffer needlessly. Well-documented with scientific references, it argues against the common belief that women’s reproductive organs are dispensable after their childbearing years and looks at the full impact of reproductive organ removal on women’s health.
Detailed information on the side effects that can arise from these surgeries is provided, including high blood pressure, heart disease, osteoporosis, depression, fibromyalgia, sexual dysfunction, and bladder and bowel problems.
Author: Elizabeth L. Plourde
Label: New Voice Publication
Manufacturer: New Voice Publication
Publisher: New Voice Publication
Studio: New Voice Publication
Title: Your Guide to Hysterectomy, Ovary Removal, & Hormone Replacement: What All Women Need to Know
Description:This landmark work in women’s health identifies and offers solutions to the hormonal dysfunctions afflicting millions of young women, teens, and even children, that rob women of future fertility and contribute to devastating problems — from early onset puberty and obesity to depression and increased cancer risk.Women’s health is more than breast cancer, pregnancy, and menopause.
In this groundbreaking new work, Dr. Elizabeth Lee Vliet identifies and explains rarely acknowledged, pervasive threats to young women’s health and fertility — PCOS (Polycystic Ovary Syndrome), POD (Premature Ovarian Decline), and Premature Ovarian Failure (menopause in the young) — and the overlooked causes of endometriosis, cystitis, early puberty, allergies, heart disease, mood disorders, depression, chronic fatigue, fibromyalgia, bone loss, anxiety, obesity, and diabetes.
A kind of “Silent Spring” of women’s health, “It’s My Ovaries, Stupid!” presents compelling evidence from worldwide research that common environmental toxins and endocrine disruptions in pesticides, plastic food wrappers, food additives, preservatives, soy supplements, aspartame in diet sodas and junk food, and more — as well as lifestyle factors such as stress — can all profoundly disrupt hormone function, even in childhood.
Insidious robbers of quality of life, fertility, and health, hormone dysfunctions are on the rise today, afflicting younger and younger women.
Why? What can you do about it? How can you get tested? What treatments are available? Dr. Vliet interprets the latest scientific research and draws on more than twenty years of clinical experience to answer these and many other crucial questions about common health problems in young women.
Whose job is it to take care of the ovaries…beyond their function in reproduction? Why do you have trouble getting help for “hormone problems” that are clearly linked to your monthly cycle? “It’s My Ovaries, Stupid!” bridges this gap in women’s health care and shows you how to understand your symptoms and get reliable tests, how to receive treatment and improve your health, how to wade through the controversies surrounding hormone replacement therapy, and how to explore cutting-edge options for thyroid problems.
You can’t afford “not” to read this book, It’s My Ovaries, Stupid! your life, your fertility, and your long-term health may depend on it. It’s not all in your head, and it’s not just stress. It’s your ovaries!
Title: Monographs: Chronic Nasal Catarrh; Otitis Media Purulenta; Atrophic Nasal Catarrh; Summer Diarrhoea in Children; Treatment of Whooping-Cough; Experience in Diphtheria; Pyogenic Membranes; Fistula in Ano; Treatment of Ovarian Cysts; (Continued)
Wiki: A monograph is a work of writing upon a single subject, usually by a single author. It is often a scholarly essay or learned treatise, and may be released in the manner of a book or journal article. It is by definition a single document that forms a complete text in itself.
An author may therefore declare her or his own work to be a monograph by intent, or a reader or critic might define a given text as a monograph for the purpose of analysis. Normally the term is used for a work intended to be a complete and detailed exposition of a substantial subject at a level more advanced than that of a textbook.
However, the leading textbooks in a field are usually written as a large monograph, in that they put forward original ideas, draw on original material, and are agenda setting. Some textbooks are of such a quality that their individual chapters read as monographs. Such textbooks are considered to be classics within their field. Likewise, many monographs are less than agenda setting and some are of a weaker descriptive nature. Monographs form a component of the review of literature in science and engineering.
Title: An Extra-abdominal Multilocular Ovarian Cyst
These cysts can develop in females at any stage of life, from the neonatal period to postmenopause. Most ovarian cysts, however, occur during infancy and adolescence, which are hormonally active periods of development. Most are functional in nature and resolve with minimal treatment. (See Epidemiology, Prognosis, Treatment, and Medication.)
However, ovarian cysts can herald an underlying malignant process or, possibly, distract the clinician from a more dangerous condition, such as ectopic pregnancy, ovarian torsion, or appendicitis. (On the other hand, there may be an inverse relationship between ovarian cysts and breast cancer.[1, 2] ) (See Presentation and Workup.)
When ovarian cysts are large, persistent, or painful, surgery may be required, sometimes resulting in removal of the ovary.
Abdominal pain in the female can be one of the most difficult cases to diagnose correctly in the emergency department (ED). The spectrum of gynecologic disease is broad, spanning all age ranges and representing various degrees of severity, from benign cysts that eventually resolve on their own to ruptured ectopic pregnancy that causes life-threatening hemorrhage.
When presented with this scenario, the goal of the emergency physician is to rule out acute causes of abdominal pain associated with high morbidity and mortality, such as appendicitis or ectopic pregnancy, to assess for the possibility of neoplasm or malignancy, and either to refer the patient to the appropriate consultant or to discharge them with a clear plan for follow-up with an obstetrician/gynecologist.
Description:This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book Diagnosis of ovarian cysts (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1882 Excerpt : …and Dec. 14th, 1878. 6 The Lancet, Aug 20th, 1870, p. 250, quoted by Peaslee. ‘Pean : Olinique Chirurgicale, 1879, vol. ii., p. 832. uterine fibroids, had up to 1879 only operated seven uterine fibro-cysts, and three ovarian cysts which he calls “utero-cystique,’ probably subperitoneal cysts; in all ten, against twenty-seven solid uterine fibroids and one sarcoma (“degenerescence embrycplastique ” ).
Pean1 divides the Diagnosis of ovarian cysts of the uterus in two classes, subperitoneal ovarian cysts and true uterine cysts. The first are more common, and contain generally a serous fluid, more rarely more or less pure blood, frequently bloody serum.
The true or interstitial uterine cysts, that is to say those formed in the depth of the wall, he says, are exceedingly rare. There have scarcely been reported more than three or four cases. M. Demarquay.(Union Medicale, 1868) has described a remarkable case of this kind.
There was one large and several small ovarian cysts. Some of the latter contained a ropy fluid, exactly like that in the large cyst, others pure or scarcely changed blood. A microscopical examination revealed that the muscular elements came in immediate contact with the fluid contained in the sac.
The fluid was serous. It contained a rather great quantity of red blood-corpussles which had kept all their normal characters, very few, likewise normal, colorless blood-corpuscles, and besides some large granular cells which were spherical or sometimes irregular, and a little flattened, with very thin walls, and a nucleus in their interior, and almost opaque in consequence of a large quantity of fat-granules.
The wall of the cyst was in some places formed by a yellow mass, which proved to be composed of uterine elements, full of fat-granules, and the interstices between the element…
Author: Henry Jacques Garrigues
Title: Diagnosis of ovarian cysts by means of the examination of their contents
Description:This digital document is an article from Girls’ Life, published by Girls Life’ Acquisition Corp. on April 1, 2010. The length of the article is 648 words. The page length shown above is based on a typical 300-word page. The article is delivered in HTML format and is available immediately after purchase. You can view it with any web browser.Citation Details Title : GL body Q&A.(women’s health issues) Author : Cait Rohan Publication : Girls’ Life (Magazine/Journal) Date : April 1, 2010 Volume : 16 Issue : 5 Page : 38(1)Distributed by Gale, a part of Cengage Learning
Girls’ Life is an American teen magazine. It was launched in 1994 by Monarch Services. Issues of Girls’ Life contain information and advice on topics such as academic success, peer pressure, time management tips, stress-relieving ideas and self-esteem.
Girls’ Lives website hosts a penpal program, games, and discussions. It is considered safe for younger girls, around age 10. The covers feature some of the Disney stars, such as Miley Cyrus, Selena Gomez and The Cheetah Girls, but other stars, that may bring interest to older girls, such as Mandy Moore or Hayden Panettiere. Demi Lovato, Emma Roberts, Emma Watson, Selena Gomez, and Ashley Tisdale have twice adorned the cover of Girls’ Life magazine also. This website and magazine became very famous in 2010 when tweens and teens needed advice.
Author: Cait Rohan
Studio: Girls Life Acquisition Corp.
Title: GL body Q&A.(women’s health issues): An article from: Girls Life