Myomectomy, in other words, is also called myoma. After myomectomy treatment, blood loss is reduced. The patient who has the disease can become pregnant again. So, what is a myomectomy?
The discomfort expressed as myoma is in the category of frequently seen benign tumors. Tumors of the uterus, in other words, of the smooth muscle in the uterus, develop within the uterus and grow outward. It starts as a single tumor and progresses in clusters as it continues to develop. Causes such as frequent urination, pelvic pain, and menstrual bleeding are symptoms of myomectomy, that is, myoma tumor. Removal of the uterus is a condition seen in 50% of women. It is formed due to the muscle tissue of the uterus, that is, the uterus. It grows inside the uterus into the abdominal cavity. It develops over time.
For some women, the development and increase of fibroids is not clearly known. This condition is genetic. It begins as a benign tumor in the uterine muscle. Then it shows progress. The earliest age to occur is in the 20s. Myoma, that is, a benign tumor;
not have given birth before
Or people who start menstruation early also occur.
Since it tends to grow slowly, it does not cause discomfort even if symptoms are seen. In cases such as swelling in the abdomen, inguinal pain, clotted bleeding in menstrual bleeding, inability to get pregnant, causing constipation by pressing on the rectum, fibroids are benign tumors. In fibroids, myomectomy treatment is applied.
A gynecological examination should be performed after myoma symptoms begin to age. The gynecologist examines the patient and a treatment is applied according to age, weight and body index. Here, it is also possible to take a biopsy from the uterus if necessary. Or, preferably, the intrauterine cavity is imaged with a camera to reveal how well the benign tumor has developed.
If the woman's uterus is abnormal, it can be treated with surgery. Here, before the treatment, the development of age fibroids or all other factors are taken under control. Myomectomy treatment is preferred for the treatment of myoma disease. The detachment of myoma occurs in three stages: repair of the fibroid bed and finally removal of the fibroid out of the abdomen. There is a recurrence of myoma within 5 years after the operation.
Or, if drugs are not consumed outside the doctor's control, the risk of recurrence of myoma is seen at a rate of 20 to 25%.
Whether or not all uterine fibroids are surgically removed varies depending on the patient's condition and the methods to be used. Surgery is not preferred unless there is a fibroid that does not cause bleeding or there are no signs of malignancy.
In cases such as pressure on the bladder, it is preferable to surgically remove all myions.
There is no risk during the operation.