An experienced physician usually can diagnose uterine or bladder prolapse with a pelvic examination. Occasionally, an X-ray video (called fluoroscopy) may be needed to confirm the diagnosis. This test is done after a dye that is visible on X-rays is placed in your rectum, your vagina and your bladder so that the outline and position of the uterus can be seen clearly.
In some cases, especially if you are having frequent urinary infections or if you are having difficulty holding your...Read more
A family member called me this week regarding a friend who was having a painful pressure sensation in her pelvic area. After testing... Read more »
Menopause comes with all sorts of changes to the body. One change that some women experience but can’t see is a pelvic organ prolapse.... Read more »
Sometimes back pain is not strictly related to spinal structures. Sometimes back pain comes from other places, specifically internal... Read more »
We often see the stem cell debate in the political arena presented as a singular, boiled-down talking point designed to sway voters one way... Read more »