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Endometriosis is one of the most common conditions affecting the abdomen and lower abdomen and can cause pain, discomfort, nausea and pain. 

The disease, which affects an estimated 176 million women worldwide, can cause severe pelvic pain, especially during the menstrual cycle. If you are questioning your menstrual pain and see if endometriosis could be a factor, talk to your doctor. The pain of endometriosis often occurs during menstruation, but some women with the disease may also experience pain in other parts of the body such as the pelvic floor, hips, legs and feet. Even if you have a normal menstrual period and no other signs or symptoms of pain in your abdomen, you may still have endocastitis, a condition in which the uterus and ovaries contract, causing pain or discomfort in the abdomen and lower abdomen. They may also have endocapitalism or endo-pregnancy syndrome (EPS) or other pelvic diseases without a history of infertility or difficulties in getting pregnant, as well as other diseases. 

One of the classic signs of endometriosis is a painful phase, which then leads to pain that persists throughout the menstrual cycle. About 20 percent of women with endocastitis experience pelvic pain during their first menstrual cycle. If a patient develops dysmenorrhea after years of pain-free menstrual cycles, the diagnosis of endometriosis should be reconsidered. 

It is important to note that the level of pelvic pain is not necessarily correlated with the severity of endometriosis. A person with stage IV endometriosis may have severe illness and pain, but they may have little or no illness or severe pain. You may suffer from severe pelvic pain, have mild endocastitis and / or have no serious endothelial disease such as CF or fibromyalgia, and have little to no pelvic pain. 

For example, a woman with endometriosis who has a caesarean section may have endocastitis by mistake, an abdominal incision in which endometriosis cells are attached to her uterus, or she may have endometriosis due to the scar from the operation. Endometrical implants work just like endometrium in the uterus, causing abnormal growths associated with endothelial disease and / or endothelial diseases (abnormal cell growth and inflammation) through the same type of tissue and blood vessels in the endometrium. Redistributed endoretrial tissue can grow and grow and form an endogastric implant in a person’s pelvic region, such as in the ovaries, cervix, uterus or ovaries. Your endohumeral pain may also be the result of implanting an inflammatory molecule called prostaglandin. 

You can effectively relive the pain associated with endometriosis, but it does not reduce the severity of your endohumeral pain or the risk of other side effects such as infertility. Surgical procedures can be used to remove endometriosis injuries on the outside of the uterus or burn them away to make them disappear. This operation can either use a surgical method to remove or destroy the endocastitis and / or the endometrium tissue, which can improve symptoms and fertility, or it can use an invasive surgical procedure such as removal of the endogastric implant or a hysterectomy (removal of an implant).

This surgery can be performed for a variety of reasons, including conditions such as diabetes, heart disease, cancer or uterine cancer. Endometriosis lesions can also appear on the outside of the uterus or in the endocastric area and can also spread to the surgical abdominal section, the so-called scar of endometriosis.

When a gynaecologist reaches the cervix and finds that endometriosis is too complex for the woman to treat, he can have healthy tubes and ovaries removed, leaving behind diseased tissue. It has been shown that surgery can improve the pain and symptoms of endometriosis and can also promote a woman’s pregnancy. However, it is unclear why many women undergo this surgery and why they may not develop endometriosis until they develop a cyst in their ovaries or have no endocastric lesions at all. Until the correct diagnosis is made, the uterus and fallopian tubes can be filled with retrograde menstruation, which leads to endometriosis.

Girls who do not ovulate do not develop endometrial implants in the uterus and fallopian tubes, which can cause pain and infertility. The removal of endocastric lesions and the implantation of a new implant, such as a uterine implant or implantable device, can make endometriosis less painful. 

If you have endometriosis, the type of tissue that lines your uterus also grows outside of and grows inside the uterus. The tissue in endometriosis behaves similarly to that in a uterus, growing and thickening and trying to shrink during the menstrual cycle. If you have endometriosis: The type of tissue that normally lines the uterus inside and outside also grows outside and inside the uterus, but if you don’t, they grow inside the uterine walls and fallopian tubes. 

The damage, infertility and pain caused by endometriosis can be caused by damage to the abdominal cavity, uterus or both. It was shown in animal models where the presence of eutopic endometriosis in the peritoneal cavity leads to the development of endocannabinoid deficient endocrinosystems such as the ovaries, uterus and fallopian tubes. This supports the hypothesis that the increased incidence of the disease is due to an increase in inflammation and inflammation of these organs. 


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