Also known as Cervical Disease and Cervix Disease
The cervix is the lower part of the uterus, the place where a baby grows during pregnancy. The cervix has a small opening that expands during childbirth. It also allows menstrual blood to leave a woman’s body.
Within all the people who go to their doctor with cervical disorder, 32% report having vaginal bleeding after menopause, 32% report having sharp abdominal pain, and 22% report having pelvic pain. The symptoms that are highly suggestive of cervical disorder are vaginal bleeding after menopause, intermenstrual bleeding, painful menstruation, pain during intercourse, and hot flashes, although you may still have cervical disorder without those symptoms.
Patients with cervical disorder often receive pelvis exam, examination of breast, biopsy, excision, ultrasonography, other diagnostic procedures; female organs, mammography and pap smear .
The most commonly prescribed drugs for patients with cervical disorder include estradiol, pentosan polysulphate sodium (elmiron), metronidazole topical product, human papillomavirus vaccine (hpv), ferric subsulfate topical, ropivacaine, betaxolol ophthalmic, probenecid, oxazepam, potassium citrate, dicloxacillin, dorzolamide ophthalmic and sevoflurane .
|Pentosan Polysulphate Sodium (Elmiron)|
|Metronidazole Topical Product|
|Human Papillomavirus Vaccine (Hpv)|
|Ferric Subsulfate Topical|
Groups of people at highest risk for cervical disorder include race/ethnicity = other, sex == female and age 45-59 years. On the other hand, sex == male, age 1-4 years, and age < 1 years almost never get cervical disorder.