Female Diseases


Amenorrhea (uh-men-o-REE-uh) is the absence of menstruation, often defined as missing one or more menstrual periods. Primary amenorrhea refers to the absence of menstruation in someone who has not had a period by age 15.


The main causes of primary amenorrhea include family history, genetics, and lifestyle.

Ovarian Cyst

Ovarian cysts are fluid-filled sacs or pockets in an ovary or on its surface. Many women have ovarian cysts at some time. Most ovarian cysts present little or no discomfort and are harmless. The majority disappears without treatment within a few months.


Ovarian cysts are primarily caused by hormonal imbalance, endometriosis, or the natural occurrence of a corpus luteum cyst. The main causes of ovarian cysts may include hormonal imbalance, pregnancy, endometriosis, and pelvic infections.

Infertility/ Sterility

Infertility means not being able to get pregnant after at least one year of trying (or 6 months if the woman is over age 35). If a woman keeps having miscarriages, it is also called infertility.


The most common overall cause of female infertility is the failure to ovulate, which occurs in 40% of women with infertility issues.

Breast Atrophy

Breast atrophy is the normal or spontaneous atrophy or shrinkage of the breasts. Breast atrophy commonly occurs in women during menopause when estrogen levels decrease.


In most cases, it is reversible and is caused by weight loss, anorexia nervosa, stress, heavy exercise, or severe illness. Reversible forms of secondary hypogonadotropic hypogonadism are caused by GnRH deficiency and are more common in women than men.


Dysmenorrhoea is the term used to describe painful periods.


Dysmenorrhea is the cramping pain that comes before or during a period. This pain is caused by natural chemicals called prostaglandins that are made in the lining of the uterus.


Menopause is the time that marks the end of your menstrual cycles. It's diagnosed after you've gone 12 months without a menstrual period. Menopause can happen in your 40s or 50s. Menopause is a natural biological process.


The menopause is caused by a change in the balance of the body's sex hormones, which occurs as you get older. It happens when your ovaries stop producing as much of the hormone oestrogen and no longer release an egg each month.

Hormonal Imbalances

Hormonal imbalances occur when there is too much or too little of a hormone in the bloodstream. Because of their essential role in the body, even slight hormonal imbalances can cause side effects throughout the body. Hormones are chemicals produced by glands in the endocrine system.


The main causes of hormonal imbalances are issues with the thyroid, stress, and eating disorders. Some symptoms include irregular periods, low sex-drive, unexplained weight gain, and mood swings.

Breast Hypertrophy

Breast Hypertrophy which really just means overgrowth of breast tissue, is a condition in which breasts grow so heavy that they cause problems. Common complaints with this condition are neck or back pain, rashes developing in the skin folds under the breasts and embarrassment about the shape and size of the breast.


Breasts grow in response to the hormones estrogen and progesterone. As you enter puberty, levels of these hormones increase. Your breasts begin to grow under the stimulation of these hormones. Hormone levels also change during the menstrual cycle, pregnancy, breastfeeding, and menopause.


Menorrhagia is menstrual bleeding that lasts more than 7 days. It can also be bleeding that is very heavy.


It is caused by hormone problems, problems with the uterus, or other health conditions.


Flow of a whitish, yellowish, or greenish discharge from the vagina of the female that may be normal or that may be a sign of infection. Such discharges may originate from the vagina, ovaries, fallopian tubes, or, most commonly, the cervix.


This discharge is often caused by inflammation or infection within the vagina or cervix. Its major cause is hormonal imbalance especially of oestrogen. It is primary female sex hormone which is responsible for the regulation and development of the female reproductive system and secondary sex characteristics.

Uterine Fibroids

Uterine fibroids are noncancerous growths of the uterus that often appear during childbearing years. Uterine fibroids aren't associated with an increased risk of uterine cancer and almost never develop into cancer.


Few things can raise your chances of developing uterine fibroids, such as:

Age, race, getting your period at a young age, birth control use, vitamin D deficiency, eating too much red meat and not enough green vegetables, fruit, or dairy, alcohol, and family history.

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