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Infection After a Myomectomy - Latise

This page contains links to eMedTV Women Articles containing information on subjects from Infection After a Myomectomy to Latise. The information is organized alphabetically; the "Favorite Articles" contains the top articles on this page. Links in the box will take you directly to the articles; those same links are available with a short description further down the page.
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  • Infection After a Myomectomy
    If you develop an infection after a myomectomy, your doctor will explain treatments and possible outcomes. This eMedTV page describes skin infections (which are usually minor) and internal infections (which are more serious, but also more rare).
  • Infertility
    Infertility is characterized as being unable to have children, despite trying for six months to a year. This eMedTV article discusses infertility in detail, including information on the causes in both men and women, as well as treatment options.
  • Infertility Etiquette -- Tips for Talking to Those Going Through Infertility
    Do you have a loved one or family member who is going through infertility? Are you wondering how to help? This eMedTV page is a great resource on this topic. It provides detailed advice on what not to say, as well as ways in which you can offer support.
  • Infertility Information
    If you're looking for info on infertility, this eMedTV presentation is a great place to start. We cover many topics, from symptoms to how it is diagnosed to treatment options. We also explore talking to friends and family about this sensitive issue.
  • Infertility Statistics
    By educating oneself on infertility statistics, people can better understand who is plagued by this problem. This eMedTV article offers several important statistics on not just infertility, but assisted reproductive technology as well.
  • Infertility Testing
    Do you need to undergo infertility testing? This part of the eMedTV site gives an overview of infertility testing, with details on when it is recommended, the different types of tests used for men and women, and more.
  • Infertility Treatment
    As this eMedTV page explains, infertility treatment can often be beneficial in helping couples have a child. This resource further explains why drugs, surgery, and assisted reproduction are the most popular methods, with info on support groups.
  • Info About Premature Ovarian Failure
    This eMedTV segment gives an overview of premature ovarian failure, which is when the ovaries stop working normally in a woman under age 40. This article describes some of the symptoms of this condition and includes a link to more information.
  • Info on Estradiol Vaginal Tablets
    Are you looking for info on estradiol vaginal tablets? Check out this eMedTV resource. This segment briefly takes a look at how this drug works and safety issues to consider before using it. There is also a link to more detailed information.
  • Info on Ogen Vaginal Cream
    This eMedTV resource provides info on Ogen Vaginal Cream, with details on why it is prescribed, how to use it, warnings to keep in mind, and more. Also included is a link to more detailed information on this drug.
  • Info on Yeast Infections
    As this eMedTV article explains, yeast infections affect most women at some point in their lives. This resource provides a brief description of yeast infections, with info on what they are, common symptoms, and treatment options.
  • Information on Estradiol Vaginal Cream
    This article in the eMedTV library presents some basic information on estradiol vaginal cream. It explains what this drug is used for, how often it is used, and important precautions and warnings to review with your healthcare provider.
  • Information on Overactive Thyroid
    If you are looking for information on overactive thyroid, this eMedTV segment is a good starting point. It explains what this is, who it tends to affect, and possible symptoms. Treatment is discussed, and a link to more information is provided.
  • Intestine or Bowel Injury -- Abdominal Hysterectomy Risks
    This video describes what bowel or intestinal injuries can occur during an abdominal hysterectomy and how they are treated.
  • Is 5-Hydroxytryptophan Safe?
    Is 5-hydroxytryptophan safe? This part of the eMedTV library takes an in-depth look at this question and highlights some important warnings and precautions with 5-hydroxytryptophan. This page also explains why many doctors do not recommend the product.
  • Is Hydroxycitric Acid Safe?
    Is hydroxycitric acid safe? This eMedTV resource provides several precautions and warnings people should be aware of before taking the supplement, including conditions to tell your healthcare provider about and a list of people who should avoid it.
  • Is It Just the Emotions of Infertility or Depression?
    Depression often accompanies infertility, but is there a link between the two? This eMedTV article takes a detailed look at this, with information on the emotional differences, the challenges of treatment, and when to talk to your doctor.
  • Is It Okay to Avoid My Period?
    In some circumstances, it is okay for a woman to avoid a monthly period, although, as this eMedTV page explains, there are some possible disadvantages to this approach. This article explains why the period on birth control pills isn't really a period.
  • Is There Such a Thing as Sperm Allergy?
    Although rare, it is possible for a woman to be allergic to sperm. This eMedTV segment discusses this topic in detail, listing possible symptoms, explaining how it is diagnosed and treated, and if it affects a woman's chances of becoming pregnant.
  • Is Vitex Safe?
    As this eMedTV page explains, some of the safety concerns with vitex include its effects on hormones, which can worsen some conditions. This page covers other important warnings and precautions, including who should not use this herbal product.
  • IUD Removal and Pregnancy
    Can the intrauterine device (IUD) be removed if a woman wants to become pregnant? As this eMedTV page explains, the answer is yes. This segment also discusses how soon after IUD removal contraception could occur.
  • Jolessa
    Jolessa is a birth control pill that prevents pregnancy and lets women have less frequent menstrual periods. This eMedTV article takes an in-depth look at this product, including information on how it works, possible side effects, drug warnings, and more.
  • Jolessa and Breastfeeding
    As with most birth control pills, Jolessa is not recommended for women who are nursing. This part of the eMedTV site takes a closer look at breastfeeding and Jolessa, explaining why a progestin-only birth control pill may be a better choice while nursing.
  • Jolessa and Pregnancy
    As this eMedTV segment explains, Jolessa (levonorgestrel/ethinyl estradiol) should never be taken during pregnancy. This article explains why Jolessa is a pregnancy Category X medication and discusses what to do if you discover you are pregnant.
  • Jolessa and Weight Gain
    Some women may gain weight while taking Jolessa, but this doesn't necessarily mean that it's a side effect. This eMedTV article sheds some light on why weight gain may occur with this birth control pill -- and explains what to do if it happens to you.
  • Jolessa Birth Control Information
    Jolessa is an "extended-cycle" birth control pill that is available by prescription only. This portion of the eMedTV Web site offers more information on Jolessa, describing how often to take this type of birth control and listing possible side effects.
  • Jolessa Dosage
    As explained in this portion of the eMedTV Web site, there is only one standard dosage of Jolessa -- one pill per day, taken at the same time each day. This article offers more details on when and how to take this birth control pill.
  • Jolessa Drug Interactions
    A number of medications can react with Jolessa, such as selegiline, antibiotics, and barbiturates. This eMedTV resource offers a detailed list of potential drug interactions with Jolessa, including the possible results and how to avoid them.
  • Jolessa Overdose
    As this eMedTV article explains, taking too much Jolessa (levonorgestrel/ethinyl estradiol) could cause vomiting and other problems. This resource describes what to expect in the case of an overdose and explains what to do if you happen to take too much.
  • Jolessa Side Effects
    Possible side effects of Jolessa include nausea, headache, and bloating. This portion of the eMedTV library covers the side effects of this birth control pill, listing commonly reported problems as well as serious ones that are potentially dangerous.
  • Jolessa Uses
    Jolessa is approved to prevent pregnancy, but it can also be used to treat acne and other conditions. This eMedTV selection takes an in-depth look at the uses of Jolessa, including detailed information on how it works, who can take it, and more.
  • Jolessa Warnings and Precautions
    Jolessa can change your menstrual bleeding patterns, often causing breakthrough bleeding or spotting. This eMedTV selection describes important Jolessa precautions and warnings, including a list of women who should not use this form of birth control.
  • Junel
    Junel is a type of oral contraceptive. This eMedTV article offers a complete overview of the birth control pill, including information on its uses, side effects, and dosing guidelines, as well as what you should tell your doctor before taking it.
  • Junel 28 Day Birth Control
    Unlike most birth control pills, Junel does not come in 28-day packs. This part of the eMedTV site gives a brief overview of this oral contraceptive, with details on how it works and what your healthcare provider needs to know.
  • Junel Dosing
    Junel tablets are taken once a day, at the same time each day. This eMedTV Web page provides information on Junel dosing, including tips on when and how to take the medication. This article also covers what to do if you miss a dose.
  • Junelle
    A prescription birth control pill, Junel is known as a "combined" oral contraceptive. This eMedTV resource offers a brief overview of the drug and provides a link to more detailed information. Junelle is a common misspelling of Junel.
  • Kandeda
    As this eMedTV resource explains, Candida is a type of fungus that causes candidiasis (also known as yeast infections). This page describes possible symptoms and also offers a link to more detailed information. Kandeda is a common misspelling of Candida.
  • Kandida
    This eMedTV page explains that Candida is a type of fungus that causes yeast infections. This page also covers common causes of this condition, lists possible side effects, and describes how it is treated. Kandida is a common misspelling of Candida.
  • Kelnor
    Kelnor is a "combined" oral contraceptive, as it contains an estrogen and a progestin. This eMedTV page explains how it works to prevent pregnancy and provides a more in-depth look at potential side effects, dosing tips, and general precautions.
  • Kelnor and Breastfeeding
    Women are typically advised to avoid Kelnor while breastfeeding. This selection from the eMedTV Web site provides more information on Kelnor and breastfeeding, and describes the problems that may occur if you use the pill while nursing.
  • Kelnor and Pregnancy
    This eMedTV segment explains that you should not intentionally take Kelnor during pregnancy, as serious problems could occur (such as miscarriages or birth defects). This page also discusses what to do if you are taking Kelnor and pregnancy occurs.
  • Kelnor Birth Control
    As this eMedTV segment explains, Kelnor is a combination birth control pill that contains two hormones to prevent pregnancy. This article takes a closer look at this oral contraceptive and includes a link to more detailed information.
  • Kelnor Dosage
    The standard Kelnor dosage is one tablet taken once a day, at the same time every day. This page of the eMedTV Web site takes an in-depth look at Kelnor dosing guidelines, including detailed information on what to do if you miss any pills.
  • Kelnor Drug Interactions
    Medications that may cause Kelnor drug interactions include antibiotics, barbiturates, and cyclosporine. This eMedTV Web article lists other medicines that may interact with Kelnor and describes the potential problems these interactions can cause.
  • Kelnor Overdose
    This eMedTV Web page explains that even though serious problems are unlikely to occur with a Kelnor overdose, you should still seek prompt medical care. Potential symptoms of an overdose are also discussed, as are possible treatment options.
  • Kelnor Side Affects
    Some of the common side effects of Kelnor include headaches and nausea. This eMedTV page briefly looks at other side effects of the drug, including those that require medical care. Kelnor side affects is a common misspelling of Kelnor side effects.
  • Kelnor Side Effects
    Some of the common bothersome Kelnor side effects may include nausea, headaches, and bloating. This eMedTV resource describes other potential side effects of the drug, including serious side effects that should be reported to a doctor right away.
  • Kelnor Uses
    Kelnor is a prescription oral contraceptive that is primarily used for preventing pregnancy. As this eMedTV Web page explains, however, there are also several off-label Kelnor uses, such as treating acne, heavy menstrual bleeding, and PMDD.
  • Kelnor Warnings and Precautions
    Kelnor may increase blood sugar levels, blood pressure, or cholesterol. This part of the eMedTV archives lists other Kelnor warnings and precautions to be aware of before starting the pill, including information on who should not take the drug.
  • Labor -- Once Your Cervix Has Dilated
    This video clip describes what happens during labor and delivery once your cervix has dilated.
  • Labor and Delivery
    Labor and delivery is generally an exhausting experience, but it helps to be prepared. This eMedTV resource describes in detail the labor and delivery process, including what to expect and how your healthcare team may assist you in the process.
  • Laparoscopic BTL -- Final Thoughts
    This video explains that a laparoscopic bitubal ligation is a highly effective surgical means of birth control.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation
    This eMedTV article covers tubal ligation (sometimes called "having your tubes tied"), which is a surgical procedure used to prevent pregnancy. This page gives an overview of laparoscopic tubal ligation and its risks, benefits, and alternatives.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation (BTL) -- The Procedure
    This video clip describes what happens during a bilateral tubal ligation, or BTL.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation -- What If You Change Your Mind Later?
    This video explains that there is a procedure that can reconnect your fallopian tubes.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Alternatives
    As this eMedTV article explains, women wishing to avoid laparoscopic tubal ligation may choose alternatives such as condoms or diaphragms. However, these laparoscopic tubal ligation alternatives are not as effective as tubal ligation.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Anesthesia
    The anesthesia used for laparoscopic tubal ligation eliminates any pain felt during the procedure. This eMedTV Web page describes the different types of laparoscopic tubal ligation anesthesia and explains how they are administered.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Risks As a Diabetic
    This video clip explains that your risk of complications is higher if you are a diabetic.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Risks -- Abnormal Scarring
    This video clip describes abnormal scarring that may occur after this procedure.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Risks -- Air Insufflation Injuries
    This video explains possible inuries that may occur due to the use of carbon dioxide during a laparoscopy.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Risks -- Allergic Reaction To Medication
    This video explains why allergic reactions to medicines occur and how likely they are.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Risks -- Bladder and Urinary Tract Damage
    This video explains how bladder and urinary tract damage can occur with this procedure.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Risks -- Bleeding and Blood Vessel Damage
    This video explains what may happen if you have major bleeding and blood vessel damage with this procedure.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Risks -- Blood Clots
    This video clip gives an overview of blood clots, including how they are treated.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Risks -- Delayed Bowel Function, or Ileus
    This video file explains how, why, and when an ileus (delayed bowel function) may occur.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Risks -- Final Thoughts
    This video clip discusses the likelihood of complications occurring with your procedure.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Risks -- Incisional Hernia
    This video explains that an incisional hernia is a possible risk with laparoscopy.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Risks -- Infection
    This interactive video discusses possible infections that may occur due to this procedure.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Risks -- Intestine or Bowel Damage
    This interactive video describes possible bowel damage that may occur with this procedure.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Risks -- Need for Major Abdominal Surgery
    This video discusses the possibility that major abdominal surgery may need to be considered.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Risks -- Nerve Damage
    This video clip describes the risk of possible nerve damage during a laparoscopy.
  • Laparoscopic Tubal Ligation Risks -- Organ Damage
    This video explains possible organ damage that can occur during any abdominal surgery.
  • Laparoscopy and the Operating Room
    When you go in for your laparoscopy, the operating room may feel cold. As this eMedTV article explains, you may also notice lights, monitors, and anesthesia equipment. This resource offers information about what to expect in the operating room.
  • Laparoscopy Complications
    Your overall health plays a role in whether you develop complications from laparoscopy, such as infections. This eMedTV article discusses other potential complications and lists other factors that increase your risk.
  • Laparoscopy Infections
    Infections can sometimes occur following laparoscopy. As this eMedTV article explains, they can range in severity from mild to life-threatening. This Web page gives an overview of laparoscopy infections, including information on how they are treated.
  • Laparoscopy Recovery
    As this eMedTV Web page explains, recovery from laparoscopy involves close monitoring of symptoms like fever and increasing abdominal pain. This article takes an in-depth look at what to expect as you recover from this procedure.
  • Larin Fe
    Larin Fe, a prescription birth control pill, works to prevent pregnancy by stopping ovulation. This eMedTV Web selection provides a detailed description on how Larin Fe works and also discusses dosing guidelines, possible side effects, and more.
  • Larin Fe Birth Control Information
    Larin Fe is a type of birth control pill. This eMedTV article provides a brief overview of Larin Fe, including information on dosing guidelines, possible side effects, and why this birth control pill contains iron in the last seven tablets in each pack.
  • Larin Fe Dosage
    This eMedTV page explains that Larin Fe dosing guidelines are the same for all women. This article provides an in-depth look at what to do if you miss your Larin Fe dose and offers tips on how to take this birth control pill most effectively.
  • Larin Fe Side Effects
    Some of the common side effects of Larin Fe include bloating, nausea, and headaches. This eMedTV segment describes other common side effects, as well as potentially serious reactions that may require urgent medical care.
  • Latesse
    Latisse, a prescription drug used to enhance eyelashes, works by increasing the growth phase of eyelashes. This eMedTV Web page provides a brief overview of the drug and offers some general dosing guidelines. Latesse is a common misspelling of Latisse.
  • Latice
    A healthcare provider may prescribe Latisse for adults who want thicker, longer, and darker eyelashes. This eMedTV segment highlights possible side effects and offers some general precautions for the medication. Latice is a common misspelling of Latisse.
  • Latise
    Latisse is a prescribed drug licensed to enhance the length, thickness, and darkness of eyelashes. This eMedTV segment describes this product in more detail and offers general precautions for using it. Latise is a common misspelling of Latisse.
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