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Endometriosis affects between 2% and 10% of American women between the ages of 25 and 40. Women who have endometriosis are more prone to having infertility or trouble conceiving.

The following are some of the options for endometriosis treatment.

- Treatment for infertility

- Hormone therapy

- Minimal invasive gynecologic surgery

- Pain treatment

- Physiotherapy

If you have the following symptoms please discuss with doctors.

- Pelvic pain

- Painful urination

- Sore lower back and shoulders

- Intestinal pain

- Mood swings

- Blood clotting

- Bowel changes and discomfort

- Bloating

- Infertility

- Leg pain

- Shortness of breath

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- Treat irregular or no periods

- Relieve pains and symptoms of endometriosis

- Stops endometriosis growth in most cases (Each treatment has different benefits. For more information, discuss them with your doctor.)

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Why is endometriosis so difficult to diagnose?

Endometriosis symptoms may be overlooked or misdiagnosed. Some women may not have any symptoms or be unaware that anything is amiss until they attempt to become pregnant and discover that they are unable to do so.

Is surgery my only choice if I'm diagnosed with endometriosis?

There are a variety of techniques to treat endometriosis pain, lessen discomfort, and enhance your reproductive potential if you want to become pregnant, depending on the intensity of your pain and a variety of other variables that our endometriosis experts evaluate.

Will I be able to conceive if I have endometriosis?

Surgery in general may help with fertility, particularly if endometriosis affects the ovaries and fallopian tubes. A combination of surgery and modern reproductive technologies is often required to achieve conception in severe instances of endometriosis.

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