The Best Fibroids Cure Information

You have probably come here today because you or someone dear to you has been diagnosed with fibroids. Fibroids, or intrauterine tumors, are abnormal growths that occur in and around the uterus. There should be a clear delineating between fibroids or myomas, and cancer.

Fibroids (which are also called myomas in medical parlance) are usually not life-threatening, but may produce symptoms and pregnancy-related issues. In many cases, fibroids are so small that they do not really cause any pain or excessive menstrual bleeding.

However, in the event that a woman does develop multiple, large fibroids in her uterus, the risk of developing additional problems increases significantly, especially if the woman is anemic or is planning to have more children in the future. Some fibroid patients also find the pain brought about by the growing tumors intolerable, so they seek treatment for the condition as soon as possible.

There are several approaches for curing fibroids. If your fibroids are small, and are causing only a small amount of pain, your doctor might tell you to just the fibroids sit there for the time being, because they do not pose any significant risk to your wellbeing. Common over-the-counter painkillers can be used to alleviate the pain associated with myomas.

The second approach is to remove the actual myomas from the uterus itself. This is the most common option for women who still want to conceive later in life. The abnormal tissue growth is addressed, and the uterus is left intact, which makes it possible for the patient to conceive and give birth in the future.

The major issue with this treatment method is that myomas can grow back, even after they have been surgically removed. There is no guarantee that they will not recur, even after surgery.

The third approach is to block the blood vessels that are feeding the tumors in the uterus. When the tumors’ blood supply is cut off, the tumors will eventually shrink, because they are no longer begin “fed” by the body’s own stores of oxygen and nutrients. This approach “starves” the uterine tumors so they will no longer grow.

The fourth approach is probably the most invasive form of treatment: hysterectomy. In a nutshell, hysterectomy is the complete removal of a woman’s uterus.

Everything is removed and, after the surgery, conceiving will no longer be possible. It is unfortunate that this treatment is often recommended for women who are at high risk due to anemia. Women with myomas tend to produce a higher volume of menstrual blood during their monthly period.

Anemic fibroid patients will, of course, be affected greatly by this change during their menstruation. And we all know that menstruation will only naturally cease when a woman enters menopause.

If it is any consolation, though, women who are entering menopause will eventually be free of any myomas, because myomas naturally shrink during this period in a woman’s life.

However, if you are 35 now, and you have myomas, it might be too long to wait for menopause to occur just so you can escape surgery. Work closely with your doctor, and make sure that you do all your prior research about any procedure, so you will be prepared for the actual procedure on the appointed date of your surgery.