Sex is a very personal matter and it can be hard to talk about especially if you are having trouble or concerns about it. Many women often battle with insecurities that followed them into the bedroom making it difficult to truly enjoy the moment. Does my partner like how I look? Do I look fat? Am I pretty enough? These are very common questions women ask themselves when being intimate with their partner. Being diagnosed with pelvic organ prolapse can add to those insecurities and cause more stress which can make sex not as enjoyable.
Prolapse Health Blog
At FemiCushion, we understand the importance of catering our supporters to different lifestyles and preferences of all women. That is why over the many years that FemiCushion has been on the market, we are constantly trying to improve our designs and introduce different supporter styles to fit everyone's needs. There are a total of three supporter designs and the EasyOpen is definitely one of our most popular style.
Some women with pelvic organ prolapse (POP) are asymptomatic. This means that even though they have some degree of pelvic organ prolapse, they are not experiencing any symptoms. The most common way that women who are asymptomatic find out they have pelvic organ prolapse is through a doctor’s visit at an annual examination (e.g. a gynecologist). Doctors through various examination methods are able to diagnose the condition without the patient experiencing symptoms. It is also possible that the patient may have experience signs of prolapse but did not connect it to the condition. For example, gradually being unable to insert a tampon. So what happens if your doctor tell you that you have pelvic organ prolapse but you are not experiencing any symptoms? Are there any treatments for asymptomatic pelvic organ prolapse? Read on to find out!
When diagnosed with POP, your doctor may inform you that you have stage 2 cystocele. However, what does that really mean? What makes you a stage 2 instead of a stage 1? How many stages are there? Let's discuss the classification and scoring of pelvic organ prolapse so you can better understand your diagnosis.
Pelvic organ prolapse (POP) describes a type of pelvic floor disorder that affects many women around the world. Women are diagnosed with pelvic organ prolapse when the muscles, tissues, and ligaments in their pelvis are weakened and can no longer support the pelvic organs in their healthy position. This will cause organs like the uterus, bladder, vagina, and rectum to prolapse or drop towards the vaginal opening causing a lot of pain and discomfort.