alexa Amenorrhea | Germany | PDF | PPT| Case Reports | Symptoms | Treatment

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Amenorrhea

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  • Amenorrhea

    Amenorrhea with high FSH levels (hypergonadotropic hypogonadism) suggests ovarian dysfunction; amenorrhea with low FSH levels (hypogonadotropic hypogonadism) suggests hypothalamic or pituitary dysfunction. If patients have secondary amenorrhea without virilization and have normal prolactin and FSH levels and normal thyroid function, a trial of estrogen and a progestin to try to stimulate withdrawal bleeding can be done (progesterone challenge test). The trial begins by giving medroxyprogesterone 5 to 10 mg po once/day or another progestin for 7 to 10 days.nIf bleeding occurs, amenorrhea is probably not caused by an endometrial lesion.

  • Amenorrhea

    Clinicians should note vital signs and body composition and build, including height and weight, and should calculate body mass index (BMI). Secondary sexual characteristics are evaluated; breast and pubic hair development are staged using Tanner’s method. If axillary and pubic hair is present, adrenarche has occurred. With the patient seated, clinicians should check for breast secretion by applying pressure to all sections of the breast, beginning at the base and moving toward the nipple. Galactorrhea (breast milk secretion not temporally associated with childbirth) may be observed; it can be distinguished from other types of nipple discharge by finding fat globules in the fluid using a low-power microscope. Pelvic examination is done to detect anatomic genital abnormalities; a bulging hymen may be caused by hematocolpos, which suggests genital outflow obstruction.

  • Amenorrhea

    Treatments vary based on the underlying condition. Key issues are problems of surgical correction if appropriate and oestrogen therapy if oestrogen levels are low. For those who do not plan to have biological children, treatment may be unnecessary if the underlying cause of the amenorrhoea is not threatening to their health. In preindustrial societies, menarche typically occurred later than in current industrial societies. After menarche, menstruation was suppressed during much of a woman's reproductive life by either pregnancy or nursing.

 

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