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Endometriosis is one of the most far-reaching, devastating and misunderstood diseases in the world today.  It is estimated that there are over 80 million women and girls who have Endometriosis world-wide.  Endometriosis is the abnormal growth of cells (endometrial cells) similar to those that form the inside of the uterus, but in a location outside of the uterus. This number is growing all the time. It is more common than breast cancer or Aids, and many other diseases, which are well known.

Endometrial tissue lines the inside of the uterus. In endometriosis, this tissue grows outside of the uterus.


Endometriosis may Develop in the:


Outside surface of the uterus

Pelvis and lower abdomen

Fallopian tubes

Spaces between the bladder, uterus and rectum

Wall of the rectum, bladder, intestines or appendix (less commonly)

Lung, arm, thigh and skin. (This is rare.)

Misplaced endometrial tissue behaves like endometrial tissue in the uterus. It responds to the monthly rise and fall of female hormones. It also can ooze blood during menstruation.

This can cause pelvic or abdominal pain.

As misplaced endometrial tissue grows, it can interfere with a woman’s fertility. It may cover or grow into the ovaries. Or it may distort or block the fallopian tubes.


Each month, in a normal menstrual cycle:

The ovaries (the organs where egg cells develop) produce hormones (the body’s chemical messengers) that stimulate the cells of the uterine lining – the endometrial cells – to multiply and prepare for a fertilized egg. These cells swell and thicken.

If a pregnancy does not occur, this excess tissue is shed from the uterus and discharged from the body.

This discharge of tissue is a woman’s menstrual period.


In Endometriosis:

Patches of misplaced endometrial tissue implant themselves on organs outside of the uterus, such as the ovaries, fallopian tubes rectum, and bladder.

These cells also respond to the ovaries’ hormonal signals by swelling and thickening. 

 However, these cells are unable to separate themselves and shed from the tissue to which they have adhered. They sometimes bleed a little and then heal.

This happens repeatedly each month, and the ongoing process can cause scarring. It also can create adhesions, which are web-like tissues that can bind pelvic organs together.


Common Endometriosis Symptoms: 

Most women who have endometriosis, in fact, do not have symptoms. Of those who do experience symptoms, the common symptoms are pain (usually pelvic) and infertility. 

One of the biggest problems regarding Endometriosis is that the signs of this disease in the early stages appear to be the ‘normal’ bodily changes that take place with the menstrual cycle.

It is only as time goes by that a woman begins to suspect that what is happening, and the symptoms she feels are not normal. The pain of her menstrual cycle gradually and steadily becomes worse and worse as the months go by. This is only the beginning of what will become a gradual decline in a woman’s general health, as well as the health of her reproductive system.


Those who have symptoms may experience:

Severe menstrual discomfort, usually with heavy menstrual flow.

Pain in the pelvis or abdomen, usually just before or during menstruation.


Pain during or immediately after sexual intercourse

Vaginal spotting before menstruation begins


Bowel symptoms, such as:

Painful bowel movements



Rarely, blood in the stool

Painful urination, or, rarely, blood in the urine

Infertility or repeated miscarriages

Symptom severity generally depends on the location of the endometriosis rather than its size.


Other symptoms which are common with Endometriosis include:


Low grade fevers


Hypoglycaemia (low blood sugar)


Susceptibility to infections, allergies


Condition that can cause similar Symptoms: 

There are a number of conditions that can cause symptoms similar to endometriosis, including:

A problem with an intrauterine device (IUD), which is used for birth control

Pelvic infection

Ovarian cysts caused by other conditions

Painful periods, where no specific cause has been found

Psychosexual problems, such as an extremely distressing past experience (for example, a rape or sexual abuse)


Facts about Endometriosis:

Endometriosis is fairly common, and there is no other condition in medicine quite like it.

Estimates vary widely, but endometriosis is believed to affect about 5 to 15 percent of women of reproductive age.

Endometriosis is most common among women who are in their 30s and 40s.

Endometriosis begins only after menstruation begins; the disease has never been found in young women who have not yet begun to menstruate.

Endometriosis is no longer active in women who have reached menopause.

Little is known about why some women develop endometriosis and others do not.

Endometriosis is more common among Caucasian women.

Endometriosis appears to run in families.


Treatment of Endometriosis:

Conventional medicine confesses that there is no cure for endometriosis. For them the treatment options depend on the goal of the patient and can differ if the woman wants to get pregnant or is focused on treating pain. The most common general class of treatment is medicines.

Imran'z Medical Centerprovides specially formulated treatment to not only help in the gentle and painless relief from endometriosis but also boots the chances of natural conception.