Sophie Monk he published the series Insta stories revealing her diagnosis of endometriosis by presenting the first one Bachelorette party. Love the island The host and beloved media personality lying in a hospital bed.
In the first post, Monk's doctor explains that they found endometriosis. She writes "So many women live without knowing they have endometriosis. If you have annoying cycles. You should ask your dr. "
The second filmed her under anesthesia, under the supervision of surgeons and surgeons in the operating room. She writes: "Only I would ask for filming ! The best dream I've had for years."
In each of them, I thank the support of the legend / angel Monash IVF Clinic.
Radio speaker Mel Greig published the story of a monk on her own account, writing:
Unbelievably proud and saddened by the fact that @sophiemonk is experiencing this, but it took her huge balls to make this post and talk about it, you and I had chatterings and we suspected it, but not all doctors know how to diagnose or recommend treatment. Dear girl, you're not alone and it's more than 1 in 10. #endometriosis # nocure # 7yrstodiagnose #endosisters #strength
Monk makes a really good point about how you should be tested if you experience real, bad, periodic pain. You should also visit your doctor if you feel tired; pain in ovulation or around ovulation; pain during or after intercourse; pain with defecations or during urination; pain in the pelvic area, lower back or legs; frequent urination or incontinence; or severe or irregular bleeding.
Basically, ladies, if it seems that something in your period or at the bottom seems to be off, if you suffer from frequent pain, do not hesitate to visit your doctor.
It is estimated that more than 700,000 women live with endemic in Australia according to Department of Health's National action plan on endometriosis released in July this year.
Endometriosis Australia explains that endometriosis is a chronic disease when tissue similar to the endometrial tissue occurs outside the endometrium, causing pain and / or infertility.
Treatment of the disorder may include taking pills or using another form of contraception that releases progestogens, such as an insert or rod, to reduce affected tissue. Surgical treatment, such as laparoscopy or laparotomy, may be an option in which they remove tissues considered to contain endometriosis.
Getty Images / Don Arnold