Ruptured Fibroid Causes

Anemia occurs when blood does not have enough red blood cells or when the blood does not have enough hemoglobin. Hemoglobin is the oxygen-carrying pigment found in red blood cells. Anemia can be life-threatening.

There are many types of anemia. All are very different in their causes and treatments. Iron-deficiency anemia, the most common type, is very treatable with diet changes and iron supplements. Some forms of anemia -- like the anemia that develops during pregnancy -- are even considered normal. However, some types of anemia may present lifelong health problems

Pernicious anemia is a rare condition in which the body does not absorb enough vitamin B12 from the digestive tract. It causes inadequate production of red blood cells. Vitamin B12 is needed to make red blood cells. Pernicious anemia is hereditary. It is rarely caused by a diet lacking in vitamin B12. Vitamin B12 is found in meat, eggs, shellfish, fortified cereals and milk.

The main causes of iron deficiency are: poor absorption of iron by the body (Vitamin C aides in iron absorption), inadequate daily intake of iron, pregnancy, growth spurts or blood loss due to heavy period or internal bleeding.

It is a common misconception that the amount of iron our bodies absorb is directly related to the amount of iron we eat. While we do get most of our iron through food, getting enough iron is not quite as simple as eating well. For one thing, the ability of our digestive systems to absorb iron from the food we eat varies; for instance, those who are iron deficient do not absorb iron as well as those who are not.

Causes

There are other types of immune hemolytic anemias where the cause may result from an underlying disease or medication. Idiopathic autoimmune hemolytic anemia accounts for one-half of all immune hemolytic anemias. The onset of the disease may be quite rapid and very serious.

Except for the acute form, anemia is a result of systemic toxemia and acidosis-a condition of poisons, toxins and accumulated waste products floating in the blood - and lymph-streams, and of enervation or lowered nerve-tone. There is either an accumulation of these injurious substances due to failure of eliminative organs to handle a normal amount of such products, or they are produced in such considerable quantities that even normal organs, eliminating a normal amount or more than a normal amount of eliminations can not remove them rapidly enough.

Symptoms

You are affected by anemia if your blood does not have enough hemoglobin or enough red blood cells. Since the early symptoms of anemia, are mild, it is easy to mistake the anemia symptoms for symptoms of some serious disease. Anemia could have an adverse impact on the quality of your life. Major symptoms of anemia include: heart palpitation, fatigue, dizziness, loss of concentration, rapid heart breath and pale skin. Unhappiness and depression could also be a major symptom of anemia.

Secale

This remedy produces a progressives general anaemia. It is shown by the peculiar cachexia of anaemia, pale, bloodless, jaundiced color. By its effect on the blood corpuscles it produces a general anaemia, threatening not only the life of a part, but vitiating the whole life of the bodily economy. It is a sort of a mechanical anaemia.


3 comments to Ruptured Fibroid Causes

  • Seafoodlover  says:

    Having a scheduled c-section at 36-37 weeks due to prior uterine surgery. Is this normal?
    In March 2009, I had a fibroid removed from my uterus. I found out I was a little over five weeks pregnant in June. I was advised that I would probably have to have a c-section due to the uterine surgery. A specialist performed the surgery at another hospital (as I went to get a second opinion and he suggested it be removed). I really liked my current gynecologist so I want back to him for regular prenatal care.

    He reviewed my surgical report at my 27 week appointment which was on Monday, and said I would need to have a c-section. He said they cut the fibroid out the inside of my uterus and any doctor would tell me a c-section is necessary as a result. He said they don’t want me to go into labor and have contractions, which will cause the uterus to contract, because I would be at risk for uterine rupture. Although there’s a 3% chance of that happening they don’t want to take that risk.

    He said he will probably send me to a high risk doctor around 35 weeks to determine whether the baby’s lungs are developed enough for delivery. They will check this via amniocentesis. I’m assuming that if the lungs are developed enough he will go ahead and schedule the c-section.

    My question is does this sound safe and normal? I totally trust my doctor but I want to hear from other ladies who have experience.

    Thanks in advance.
    ***Mrs. Hess ***

    I noticed the question posted twice and that was obviously as glitch. Why would I post the same question 20 times?

    • ---JULI---  says:

      Yes, this sounds totally appropriate. It’s not like the incision from a previous C-section and you’re wanting a VBAC.
      A cut for a C-section is way different than one to remove fibroids/tumors and no matter where in the uterus the incision for this was made, it’s the fact the something was cut out of the muscle and the fascia, which would weaken the both the transverse and vertical muscles in that area.

  • Jack L. W.  says:

    Wife had hysterecomy and is now suffering worse than before-help!!?
    During our second child my wife was discovered that she had fibroid tumors and emdomytriosis, this caused a lot of pain but she wanted another child.
    With the third pregnancy everything went downhill, she was bed ridden for 8 weeks.
    After surgery she had so many complications, ruptured once and has since(5months) shown zero improvment.
    In fact it is getting worse.

    Her stomach pain is so bad that she can rarely get out of bed, she now is a full 15 inches larger around her mid section than when she was pregnant.
    She will get bigger in a matter of days if she is in pain.
    We have had every test known done and I feel we should switch Doctors.

    But she feels a connection with the one she has.
    MY question is has anyone out there had similar experiences?
    And what did you do to get better, life is pretty bad as she is unable to care for the three children and in now suffering from depression.
    Current medical concoction methadone, oxycodone, many others.

    Someone please help!!

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