Pain during ovulation is called mittelschmirtz.
This is believed to be a result of peritoneal inflammation and irritaion due to the blood that may be released (small miniscule quantity) during the rupture of the follicle during ovulation.
This pain varies from individual to individual and may last from a few minutes to several hours.
Due to the character and site of the pain the affected individual may not be able to move her legs without pain or discomfort as long as the inflammation lasts.
No, hematuria and ovulation are not related as the organs and tracts affected are not connected.
IC symptoms are present constantly with exacerbations and remissions. The IC diagnosis will need to be reevaluated.
"A health history and a physical examination can in many patients lead the physician to suspect endometriosis.
Use of imaging tests may identify larger endometriotic areas, such as nodules or endometriotic cysts. The two most common imaging tests are ultrasound and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). Normal results on these tests do not eliminate the possibility of endometriosis--areas of endometriosis are often too small to be seen by these tests.
The only way to confirm and diagnose endometriosis is by laparoscopy or other types of surgery. The diagnosis is based on the characteristic appearance of the disease, if necessary corroborated by a biopsy. Laparoscopy also allows for surgical treatment of endometriosis.
Generally, endometriosis-directed drug therapy is utilized after a confirmed surgical diagnosis of endometriosis"
A cystoscopy will help rule out deficiencies in the bladder lining, but other causes of hematuria will need to be evaluated.
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