Avatar universal

Lump on my right lower quadrant. Pressure feeling when pressed.

I have realized almost a week that lump when I touched it, it felt like it was applying pressure. It is a little hard, does not move, it rises slightly.
Today, I woke up and I found it again. I got my period today.

I have not paid attention whether it was there before, I am not aware of it because I keep inspecting myself. I would not say it is due to the period, because I experienced it a week ago.

When I went to the gyno for my annual checkup, I learned that I have abnormal cells and HPV HIgh-risk strain. Does that have to do with it? If not, what are some other reasons?
1 Responses
Sort by: Helpful Oldest Newest
973741 tn?1342342773
Hi.  do you mean like you push where your ovary is and you feel a lump?  Or do you mean lower and it is like a little lump like a pea under the skin (possibly a lymph node).  Is it sore?  This just may be related to getting your period but do check it after to see if it is still there.

what did you do about the abnormal cells?  Did you have those frozen off?
Helpful - 0
Yes, where the ovary is. It is not a lymph node.

Due to COVID19, I was not able to go see my doctor, hence there was nothing done about it.

(Iam 19 years old, 20 in may. If that changes anything)
it was a little sore, however. I feel like it shows up literally for a day or a few hours then disappears.
You may just be getting some ovary pain.  You may have a simple, harmless cyst.  These normally pass on their own. but again, did you have the abnormal cells frozen off?
No, due to covid19, I was not able to see my gyno.
Have an Answer?

You are reading content posted in the Women's Health Community

Didn't find the answer you were looking for?
Ask a question
Popular Resources
STDs can't be transmitted by casual contact, like hugging or touching.
Syphilis is an STD that is transmitted by oral, genital and anal sex.
Normal vaginal discharge varies in color, smell, texture and amount.
Bumps in the genital area might be STDs, but are usually not serious.
Chlamydia, an STI, often has no symptoms, but must be treated.
From skin changes to weight loss to unusual bleeding, here are 15 cancer warning signs that women tend to ignore.