The human body is a complex machine and when your body isn’t working right, you pay the price. Endometriosis can be debilitating, leaving you tired, exhausted and with lower energy. It can also hurt your self image.
I’ve been struggling with endometriosis for a while now. I’ve always had a bit of a weird body, but it was never enough for me to put down the weight. I was finally going to lose it, but I wasnt seeing it as a positive. It was just something that I had to overcome, something that was going to be a part of me the rest of my life.
You might not think about it, but endometriosis isn’t just a man’s problem. It’s a woman’s problem too, one that affects over 80% of women and that can cause pain, anxiety, depression, depression, and even infertility, to name a few.
I had endometriosis as a teenager. It was a disease in my pelvis that caused painful periods and I constantly had to tell myself I’m not pregnant anymore. The surgery I had to have was horrible. It took a lot of blood, four months of agony, and I was on the verge of losing my mind. I’m not going to say it was the cure for my endometriosis, because I think there are better ways of treating it.
I was diagnosed with endometriosis in my 30s, and I have always felt as if the diagnosis was wrong. After being diagnosed it took two years of trying to talk myself out of the disease to finally get treatment. There was a point where I was on a daily drug called Levemir. Even though it worked, I still felt as if I was back in the mid-80s.
The problem was that once I started the drug, I started to feel like I was running a marathon every time I took it. It was like I was running on drugs. I had to take a break for almost a month.
You know, it’s a problem that is very common. Many women have endometriosis, and for many of them, the symptoms will start in their 30s. They will often take a short break from their treatment to let their bodies heal, and then they have a period of time where they feel like they are in the middle of a marathon.
It is not uncommon for female endometriosis patients to get this sense of being on the edge of their endurance. It is often a symptom of severe fatigue and a lack of energy. The symptoms can last from a few days to several weeks. The symptoms include: extreme fatigue, a difficult time getting pregnant, persistent night sweats, and severe cramping or pain while ovulating.
Endometriosis is the most common chronic pelvic disease. The disease is estimated to affect about 25-35% of women over age 40. It can be difficult to diagnose and can be found on physical examinations. Diagnosis can be complicated by the fact that there are no symptoms that show up on physical exam. There is no inflammation of the lining of the uterus, no pain with a normal routine, and the only test that is often requested is a blood test.
While many women try to avoid the discomfort of ovulating, it is true that it is important to note that any woman with endometriosis needs to be tested for endometrial hyperplasia. When the woman has increased estrogen levels, endometrial hyperplasia can develop into endometriosis. There are many different types of endometriosis.