DANOCRINE Ressources

Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 017557/002.

Names and composition

"DANOCRINE" is the commercial name of a drug composed of DANAZOL.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
017557/002 DANOCRINE DANAZOL CAPSULE/ORAL 200MG
017557/003 DANOCRINE DANAZOL CAPSULE/ORAL 50MG
017557/004 DANOCRINE DANAZOL CAPSULE/ORAL 100MG

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
017557/002 DANOCRINE DANAZOL CAPSULE/ORAL 200MG
017557/003 DANOCRINE DANAZOL CAPSULE/ORAL 50MG
017557/004 DANOCRINE DANAZOL CAPSULE/ORAL 100MG
071569/001 DANAZOL DANAZOL CAPSULE/ORAL 200MG
074582/001 DANAZOL DANAZOL CAPSULE/ORAL 200MG
074582/002 DANAZOL DANAZOL CAPSULE/ORAL 100MG
074582/003 DANAZOL DANAZOL CAPSULE/ORAL 50MG
077246/001 DANAZOL DANAZOL CAPSULE/ORAL 200MG
077246/002 DANAZOL DANAZOL CAPSULE/ORAL 50MG
077246/003 DANAZOL DANAZOL CAPSULE/ORAL 100MG
078214/001 DANAZOL DANAZOL CAPSULE/ORAL 50MG
078214/002 DANAZOL DANAZOL CAPSULE/ORAL 100MG

Ask a question

A licensed doctor will try to answer your question as quickly as possible.

Answered questions

Danocrine for Endometriosis?
I've heard that Danocrine can increase risk for ovarian cancer if used to treat endometriosis. I can't find any information regarding how long the risk lasts after discontinuing the medication. Does the risk go down after you're off it for 1 year, 5 years, 10 year? Please help - I can't find this... Asked by Diana Bestwick 2 months ago.

I've heard that Danocrine can increase risk for ovarian cancer if used to treat endometriosis. I can't find any information regarding how long the risk lasts after discontinuing the medication. Does the risk go down after you're off it for 1 year, 5 years, 10 year? Please help - I can't find this info anywhere. Thanks!! Answered by Loria Atma 2 months ago.

You are correct. Studies of Endometriosis patients who were Danazol users were shown to be at a "significantly elevated 3.2 fold (95% confidence interval, 1.2-8.5) risk" of developing ovarian cancer. This is most likely due, at least in a large part, to excess circulating androgen levels as a result of Danazol usage. [Clin Cancer Res. 2003 Nov 1;9(14):5142-4; Endometriosis and its treatment with danazol or lupron in relation to ovarian cancer; Lancet Oncol. 2002 May;3(5):261; Danazol linked to ovarian cancer; Hormonal suppressive therapy for endometriosis may not improve patient health; Fertility and Sterility, Volume 81, Issue 3, Pages 487-492.] The risks may decrease for age adjustment, number of pregnancies, use of oral contraceptives and other certain factors. It should also be noted that Endometriosis itself places a woman at an increased risk of ovarian cancer, with or without androgen use. Hope that helps. Answered by Kristy Kiltz 2 months ago.

Talk to your OBGYN about the best treatment for your endometriosis. There are some OBGYN's who specialize in endometriosis if you feel like yours isn't giving you the best advise. Depending on your age, desire to have kids, and degree symptoms there are many different options. My only advise is to use a medication which decreases your symptoms to a manageable level and has the fewest side affects. Ovarian cancer is not a side affect I'd want. Answered by Michelle Pulaski 2 months ago.


Danazol or Danocrine in Saudi Arabia?
@BreBea: Doctor has prescribed it, but I can't find this drug in Saudi Arabia. Asked by Debbi Lotspeich 2 months ago.

Danazol capsules USP, 50 mg are available as maize opaque/white opaque capsules imprinted with logo "LANNETT" on the cap and "1392" on the body and are supplied in: Bottles of 100 Danazol capsules USP, 100 mg are available as maize opaque/maize opaque capsules imprinted with logo "LANNETT" on the cap and "1368" on the body and are supplied in: Bottles of 100 Danazol capsules USP, 200 mg are available as orange opaque/orange opaque capsules imprinted with logo "LANNETT" on the cap and "1369" on the body and are supplied in: Bottles of 60 Bottles of 100 Danazol is manufactured in PA, but i wouldn't see why your wife wouldn't be able to get a prescription for it in Saudi Arabia. Danazol is used for endometriosis, fibrocystic breast disease, and heredity angioedema. if your wife as one of these conditions than her doctor should prescribe her this medication regardless of her location. i hope that helps you out some. :] Answered by Emmie Murtha 2 months ago.


What is the correct way to get off a medicine like Danazol (Danocrine)?
I have been taking this medicine for about 2 weeks, 200 mgs./day. I am very worried about the side effects. I have already started to get terrible acne and feel I am gaining weight, as well as having very yellow urine. I just want to stop taking it, is there any problem with stopping abruptly? Thanks! Asked by Wilburn Mcbee 2 months ago.

The correct way to come off of Danazol is to be weaned off with the help of your doctor. I did Danazol for several months back in the late 90s. I went off of it without weaning off of it and had a problem. One of the problems I had was the irritability when coming off. Answered by Samual Goodgion 2 months ago.


What is ladogal?
Asked by Alphonso Peter 2 months ago.

Danocrine (Ladogal) The active ingredient or generic name is: DANAZOL This medicine contains the active ingredient danazol, which is a synthetic steroid hormone structurally resembling a group of natural hormones (androgens) found in the body. It acts on the pituitary gland in the brain, a gland that controls the amounts of hormones that are produced by the body. Danazol inhibits the production of hormones called gonadotrophins by the pituitary gland. Gonadotrophins normally stimulate the production of sex hormones such as oestrogen and progestogen, which are responsible for body processes such as menstruation and ovulation. By decreasing the production of these sex hormones, danazol can be used to treat disorders that are associated with disturbances in hormone production. Danazol is used to treat endometriosis, a condition where the tissue that normally lines the womb grows on other organs outside the womb. The growth of endometriotic tissue is under hormonal influence, and danazol is used to control the fluctuations in hormone levels that stimulate the growth of this tissue. Answered by Kip Wigboldy 2 months ago.

Hi Joash, the drugs Ladogal have generic name: Danazol Ladogal or Danazol is used to treat endometriosis, a disease that causes infertility, pain before and during menstrual periods, pain during and after sexual activity, and heavy or irregular bleeding. Ladogal or Danazol also is used in fibrocystic breast disease to reduce breast pain, tenderness, and nodules (lumps). Ladogalor Danazol also is used to prevent attacks of angioedema in both males and females. Minus Ladogal or Danazol, too much of side effects: mood swings, facial and body hair growth, increases in muscle size and the clitoris, a reduction in breast size, weight gain, bloating. In some cases it can even cause more severe problems such as depression and liver disease. Jason Homan Answered by Zola Tilly 2 months ago.

Danazol Side Effects Answered by Michell Kufeldt 2 months ago.

This medicine is also known a Danazol. It is used in the treatment of endometriosis, symptoms of fibrocystic breast disease, orgiant hives. It may also be used for other conditions as determined by your doctor. Answered by Sabina Albani 2 months ago.


Taking DANAZOL, while having unprotected sex. Possible pregnancy?
Good morning..I have been taking danazol (danocrine) 400 mg per day for 3months now, to treat my endometriosis. In the process i've been having unprotected intercourse with my boyfriend. The problem is I can't use any form of birth control due to the horrific side effects, nor can i use condoms due to my... Asked by Brady Doubek 2 months ago.

Good morning.. I have been taking danazol (danocrine) 400 mg per day for 3months now, to treat my endometriosis. In the process i've been having unprotected intercourse with my boyfriend. The problem is I can't use any form of birth control due to the horrific side effects, nor can i use condoms due to my being allergic to latex (im screwed) . Im a little scared that i can become pregnant on this medication--but the information i researched said that it can cause serious harm to fetus if pregnancy occurs. PLEASE IF ANY WOMEN HAVE ANY FURTHER INFORMATION, AND/OR ADVICE WITH LIVING WITH ENDOMETRIOSIS PLEASE RESPOND Thanks Answered by Maddie Vangieson 2 months ago.

When my ex had endometriosis, she also took Danazol, and we had unprotected sex all the time. They say that it is "highly unlikely" that you can get pregnant while on a Danazol regimen. That being said, a condom is recommended. Answered by Brent Desiga 2 months ago.

During the time you are taking danazol, you should use birth control methods that do not contain hormones. If you have any questions about this, check with your health care professional. # If you suspect that you may have become pregnant, stop taking danazol and check with your doctor. Continued use of danazol during pregnancy may cause male-like changes in female babies. You could try Durex Avanti Ultima Condoms these are non latex or FC Female Condom,Trojan NaturaLamb Condoms Answered by Clint Kadle 2 months ago.

Condoms are not the only solution. There are plenty of other contraceptives. Yes, you could get pregnant. You really need to discuss some of this with your doctor to see what he recommends. If you have unprotected sex there is always a high chance that you will get pregnant. Answered by Wynona Ende 2 months ago.


Please help ten points for the best answer...what are the 38 drugs that can cause drug induced lupus?
Asked by Adell Rock 2 months ago.

Please note that this list is only partial - there now appear to be at least 70 meds which can cause DILE or DIL, drug-induced Lupus Erythematosis Atenolol (Tenormin) Captopril (Capoten) Carbamazepine Chlorpromazine HCl (Thorazine) Clonidine HCl (Catapres) Danazol (Danocrine) Diclofenac (Cataflam, Voltaren) Disopyramide (Norpace) Ethosuximide (Zarontin) Gold compounds Griseofulvin Hydralazine HCl (Apresoline) Ibuprofen Interferon alfa Isoniazid (Laniazid, Nydrazid) Labetalol HCl (Normodyne, Trandate) Leuprolide acetate (Lupron) Levodopa (Dopar, Larodopa) Lithium carbonate Lovastatin (Mevacor) Mephenytoin (Mesantoin) Methyldopa (Aldomet) Methysergide maleate (Sansert) Minoxidil (Loniten, Rogaine) Nalidixic acid (NegGram) Nitrofurantoin (Furadantin, Macrobid, Macrodantin) Oral contraceptives Penicillamine (Cuprimine, Depen) Penicillin Phenelzine sulfate (Nardil) Phenytoin sodium (Dilantin) Prazosin (Minipress) Primidone (Mysoline) Procainamide HCl (Procan, Pronestyl) Promethazine HCl (Anergan, Phenergan) Propylthiouracil Psoralen Quinidine Spironolactone (Aldactone) Streptomycin sulfate Sulindac (Clinoril) Sulfasalazine (Azulfidine) Tetracycline Thioridazine HCl (Mellaril) Timolol maleate (Betimol, Timoptic) Tolazamide (Tolinase) Tolmetin sodium (Tolectin) Trimethadione (Tridione) One thing I happened to notice is that several meds used to treat Parkinson's disease are in this list. And the problem is that although Lupus is not curable, in DILE, the symptoms are reversible once the medications are discontinued. Of course in PD, that might not be possible, The most common problems are caused by only a handful of the above. Answered by Loise Roedl 2 months ago.


I have fibrocystic breast condition and have been prescribed danazol. Is that the only cure?
A recent biopsy of a lump I had discovered in my breast revealed that I have fibrocystic breast condition. I have been prescribed danazol by my doctor, but have read that danazol has too many side effects. Is there no other cure for this condition? Can I avoid the drug altogether since I am not experiencing any... Asked by Tesha Tews 2 months ago.

A recent biopsy of a lump I had discovered in my breast revealed that I have fibrocystic breast condition. I have been prescribed danazol by my doctor, but have read that danazol has too many side effects. Is there no other cure for this condition? Can I avoid the drug altogether since I am not experiencing any pain in my breasts? Answered by Erline Jelks 2 months ago.

TRADITIONAL FIBROCYSTIC BREAST DISEASE TREATMENTS 1. most often, self-care is recommended 2. diuretics for severe cases 3. drug treatments such as Parlodel (bromocriptine) and Danocrine (danazol) for severe breast pain--these drugs often cause serious side effects such as weight gain, amenorrhea, masculizaiton, fertility problems, nausea, dizziness, 4. over-the counter pain relievers 5. surgical removal of lumps, in most severe cases of benign fibrocystic breast disease ALTERNATIVE FIBROCYSTIC BREAST DISEASE TREATMENTS 1. completely eliminate caffeine from your diet 2. reducing salt in diet 3. low fat diets with plenty of fruits, vegetables, and grains 4.decrease dietary and pharmaceutical sources of estrogen 5. natural progesterone available over-the-counter or by prescribed compounded USP pharmaceutical grade progesterone often results in normal breast tissue after three to four months of 15 to 20 mg per day from ovulation until a day or two before your menstrual cycle begins 6. vitamin E--400 IU to 600 IU daily 7. also vitamin B6, a B Complex Vitamin, and magnesium 8. evening primrose 9. applying heat 10. wear a well fitted bra that supplies good support Answered by Many Dush 2 months ago.

This is something you should discuss with your treating Dr. They may be able to suggest an alternative and are in a position to say if you can go without. Dr's take all the information we provide when prescribing medications, if you emphasize your concern with side effects, this will be put into the equation when deciding what drugs, if any ,should be prescribed. I have my Dr so well trained that she will sometimes reach for the prescription pad then pause and ask if I will take a certain medication if she prescribes it. I always answer yes, but only if you are sure I need it. She is well aware of my loathing to take anything not absolutely essential. Answered by Jacqueline Faylor 2 months ago.


Solutions for endometriosis?
i just had lupron shots, once a month for a few months. Asked by Kimberli Elvert 2 months ago.

Currently, there is no cure for endometriosis, though in some patients menopause (natural or surgical) will abate the process. Nevertheless, a hysterectomy or removal of the ovaries will not guarantee that the endometriosis areas and/or the symptoms of endometriosis will not come back. However, endometriosis can be effectively managed in a large majority of patients. Conservative treatments usually try to address pain or infertility issues. The treatments for endometriosis pain include: NSAIDs and other pain medication: They often work quite well as they not only reduce pain but also menstrual flow. They are commonly used in conjunction with other therapy. For more severe cases narcotic prescription drugs may have to be used. Gonadotropin Releasing Hormone (GnRH) Agonist: These agents work by increasing the levels of GnRH. Consistent stimulation of the GnRH receptors results in downregulation. This causes a decrease in FSH and LH, thereby decreasing estrogen and testosterone levels Hormone suppression therapy: This approach tries to reduce or eliminate menstrual flow and estrogen support. Typically, it needs to be done for several months or even years. Progesterone or Progestins: Progesterone counteracts estrogen and inhibits the growth of the endometrium. Such therapy can reduce or eliminate menstruation in a controlled and reversible fashion. Progestins are chemical variants of natural progesterone. Avoiding products with xenoestrogens, which have a similar effect to naturally produced estrogen and can increase growth of the endometrium. Continuous birth control pills consists of the use of birth control pills without the use of placebo pills. This eliminates monthly bleeding episodes. Danazol (Danocrine) and gestrinone are a suppressive steroids with some androgenic activity. Both agents inhibits the growth of endometriosis but their use remains limited as they may cause hirsutism. There has been some research done at Case Western Reserve University on a topical Danocrine, applied locally, which has not produced the hirsutism characteristics. The study has not yet been published in a medical journal. Gonadotropin releasing hormone agonists (GnRH agonists) induce a profound hypoestrogenism by decreasing FSH and LH levels. While quite effective, they induce menopausal symptoms, and over time may lead to osteoporosis. To counteract such side effects some estrogen may have to be given back (add-back therapy). Aromatase inhibitors are medications that block the formation of estrogen and have become of interest for researchers who are treating endometriosis. Surgical treatment is usually a good choice if endometriosis is extensive, or very painful. Surgical treatments range from minor to major surgical procedures. Laparoscopy is very useful not only to diagnose endometriosis, but to treat it. With the use of scissors, cautery, lasers, hydrodissection, or a sonic scalpel, endometriotic tissue can be ablated or removed in an attempt to restore normal anatomy. Laparotomy can be used for more extensive surgery either in attempt to restore normal anatomy, or at least preserve reproductive potential. The definitive treatment for endometriosis is a total hysterectomy (removal of the uterus and surrounding tissue) and bilateral salpingoophorectomy (removal of the uterine tubes and ovaries). For patients with extreme pain, a presacral neurectomy may be indicated where the nerves to the uterus are cut. A variety of alternative treatments are being used in patients with endometriosis, including acupuncture and nutrition. Answered by Kasey Zirkind 2 months ago.

I've had it for 13 years. I was on Lupron shots for 6 months back then Then was on Depo Provera shots for 9 years now I'm on Seasonal birth control. Surgery for hysterectomy is not a cure to this disease. You can research more on the Endometriosis Association site. www.endometriosisassn.org They are a big help to me. Answered by Mitsue Conteras 2 months ago.

my mom had to get a partial hystorectomy. Answered by Jed Chrismon 2 months ago.


I have endometriosis. Can anyone suggest a way to eliminate the pain with taking a derpo lupron shot?
The doctor says that I have no other choice but to have a hysterectomy. Asked by Lauran Farhart 2 months ago.

Currently, there is no cure for endometriosis, though in some patients menopause (natural or surgical) will abate the process. Nevertheless, a hysterectomy and/or removal of the ovaries will not guarantee that the endometriosis areas and/or the symptoms of endometriosis will not come back. Conservative treatments usually try to address pain or infertility issues. Medical herbal treatments can sometimes be effective in controlling the disease. The treatments for endometriosis pain include: NSAIDs and other pain medication: They often work quite well as they not only reduce pain but also menstrual flow. They are commonly used in conjunction with other therapy. For more severe cases narcotic prescription drugs may be used. Gonadotropin Releasing Hormone (GnRH) Agonist: These agents work by increasing the levels of GnRH. Consistent stimulation of the GnRH receptors results in downregulation. This causes a decrease in FSH and LH, thereby decreasing estrogen and progesterone levels. It is suggested but unproven that pregnancy and childbirth can stop endometriosis. Hormone suppression therapy: This approach tries to reduce or eliminate menstrual flow and estrogen support. Typically, it needs to be done for several months or even years. Progesterone or Progestins: Progesterone counteracts estrogen and inhibits the growth of the endometrium. Such therapy can reduce or eliminate menstruation in a controlled and reversible fashion. Progestins are chemical variants of natural progesterone. Avoiding products with xenoestrogens, which have a similar effect to naturally produced estrogen and can increase growth of the endometrium. Continuous birth control pills consist of the use of birth control pills without the use of placebo pills. This eliminates monthly bleeding episodes. Danazol (Danocrine) and gestrinone are suppressive steroids with some androgenic activity. Both agents inhibit the growth of endometriosis but their use remains limited as they may cause hirsutism. There has been some research done at Case Western Reserve University on a topical Danocrine, applied locally, which has not produced the hirsutism characteristics. The study has not yet been published in a medical journal. Gonadotropin releasing hormone agonists (GnRH agonists) induce a profound hypoestrogenism by decreasing FSH and LH levels. While quite effective, they induce unpleasant menopausal symptoms, and over time may lead to osteoporosis. To counteract such side effects some estrogen may have to be given back (add-back therapy). Aromatase inhibitors are medications that block the formation of estrogen and have become of interest for researchers who are treating endometriosis.[8] Surgical treatment is usually a good choice if endometriosis is extensive, or very painful. Surgical treatments range from minor to major surgical procedures. Laparoscopy is very useful not only to diagnose endometriosis, but to treat it. With the use of scissors, cautery, lasers, hydrodissection, or a sonic scalpel, endometriotic tissue can be ablated or removed in an attempt to restore normal anatomy. Laparotomy can be used for more extensive surgery either in attempt to restore normal anatomy, or at least preserve reproductive potential. Hysterectomy (removal of the uterus and surrounding tissue) and bilateral salpingo-oophorectomy (removal of the fallopian tubes and ovaries). For patients with extreme pain, a presacral neurectomy may be indicated where the nerves to the uterus are cut. Raising your serotonin level: low serotonin levels reduce the pain threshold, and make people more vulnerable to every pain. Women particularly need adequate amounts of light during the second half of their menstrual cycles, when their serotonin levels may already be low. Many people like sweets: eating sugar or chocolate temporarily increases serotonin levels, but creates a rebound effect, characterized by heightened PMS symptoms. Avoid coffee and alcohol. Melatonin and serotonin are increased by meditation, and the stress hormone cortisol is decreased. Melatonin causes you to go into delta-sleep, during which period Human Growth Hormone is released. As melatonin levels drop from childhood (100%) to age 20 (30%) and age 30 (20%), recovering takes more time, so good deep sleep is essential. Serotonin is manufactured by the body from a partial protein or amino acid called tryptophan. This amino acid is found in many foods, including soy, turkey, chicken, halibut, and beans. Lavender, primarily in the form of oil, has been found to reduce several physiological parameters of stress by stimulating serotonin and inducing a feeling of calm and happiness. Light therapy increases your serotonin levels. In many cases, Marijuana (Cannabis Sativa) has proven to relax or suppress the pain and relieve stress. Although doctors consider this to be an unorthodox method given all the treatments available for this condition and the fact that it may not produce any long term effects, this may still be an effective way to combat endometriosis. Research on this method is minimal since the drug is banned in most countries.[citation needed] Complementary or Alternative medicine are used by many women who get great relief from the pain and discomforts from a variety of available treatments. Nutrition There has been research showing that prostaglandins series 1 and 3 have an anti inflammatory effect which can help with endometriosis. Nutrition acan also help to boost the immune system, which is important if endometriosis is an auto-immune disorder. Answered by Cinda Spies 2 months ago.

I had endometriosis . i used to take a heating pad and lay across my stomach when it hurt the most i also would take a hot bath in Epsom salt witch seemed to help the most. My doctor also told me to have a hysterectomy. i refused and lived with the pain for four years then about a year ago I hemorrhaged and i had no choice but to have a hysterectomy and i can tell you that it is possible to live with the pain but please be careful and have regular check up if that is what you choose to do also remember that their are other options like laproscotomy where they can remove some of the lesions and this also helped me . Also do check with another doctor about options Answered by Rocky Stalls 2 months ago.

You should get a second opinion before you agree to a hysterectomy. A lot of times you can have a procedure called a D and C. Some people call it "dusting and cleaning" which is basically what they do. I have endometriosis and polycystic ovary syndrome, and I use seasonale birth control which seems to help a lot. Definitely check with another doctor or a couple doctors before you agree to a hysterectomy though, there's other options besides something that radical. Answered by Faye Cawon 2 months ago.

he's right, if you don't want the lupron, a hysterectomy is pretty much the only alternative, that or deal with the symptoms of endometriosis all your life until it drives you into surgery out of desperation. the key to getting any kind of shot is to RELAX, the more relaxed the muscles around the injection site are, the less it will hurt. Answered by Florrie Safko 2 months ago.

It depends on if you want to have children (or more children). I had it severely and opted for a hystorectomy. Best decision I've ever made. Pain free is the way to be!!!!!!!!!!!! Answered by Genia Cotner 2 months ago.

temporary fix is aroma therapy lavender oil as it helps with the pain. It has worked for me for many years now for the same thing. Answered by Annis Bos 2 months ago.

My ex-girlfriend used to take really hot baths. She said it helped. Answered by Mina Mcgunnigle 2 months ago.


Does anyone else suffer from Endometriosis?
I had recently posted a question about problems I was having after having a Hysterectomy a year and a half ago. I went to the Dr. and got blood work done. He has stated I have Endometriosis. He is so understanding about how much pain I am in. And he may operate and remove my ovaries. He is very hesitate in doing... Asked by Shaneka Simington 2 months ago.

I had recently posted a question about problems I was having after having a Hysterectomy a year and a half ago. I went to the Dr. and got blood work done. He has stated I have Endometriosis. He is so understanding about how much pain I am in. And he may operate and remove my ovaries. He is very hesitate in doing this as I am only 32 years old. Does anyone else suffer from severe pain from Endometriosis and how do you cope with it? Answered by Geralyn Bradly 2 months ago.

You might get more answers if you post this in women's health. I had endometriosis for many years. It was long ago and it took forever for the docs to figure out what the real problem was. I almost bled to death twice, so after consults with everyone except the President, I had a hysterectomy (total with tubes and ovaries removed because they found "pre-cancerous cells"). I was 27 and married only 9 months. I have never been sorry about my decision to go with the surgery. the pain and fear were more than I could bears Having said that, I must tell you that that all that happened in 1965 I am certain that more treatment and/or statistics are available now.. Answered by Enrique Karadimas 2 months ago.

First of all endometriosis is NOT a resp disease. Its a womens health issue. Secondly ask the doctor to put you on birth control pills and see how that goes. Most women with endo. take birth control pills to lessen or stop the pain. Ask the doctor if that might work. Get a second opinion before you have another radical surgery. I am horrified that you were given a hysterectomy and you are only 32! I hope you had a second opinion before doing that surgery. Answered by Senaida Wikoff 2 months ago.

i had Endometriosis for years by the time they finally did surgery, it had eaten by left ovary and .f tube and was attached to my bowels. so much pain for so many years i wish they had more knowledge about it when i was growing up Answered by Debbi Mateer 2 months ago.


Related

Browse by letter
A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z

© Medications.li 2015-2017 - Blog - All rights reserved