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Jaman naomben msaada maumivu makali wakati wa Period! Plz

Discussion in 'JF Doctor' started by gody, Sep 14, 2012.

  1. gody

    gody JF-Expert Member

    #1
    Sep 14, 2012
    Joined: Apr 16, 2010
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    Habari za jioni wanajamvi!
    Naomba msaada wife ukufika wakati siku zake anapata maumivu makali ya tumbo
    Na tarehe zimekuwa zikibadilika badilika
    mf: alikuwa anaingia tar 21......kama miezi mi2 mbele ikachange akaanza kuingia 18....tena miezi kama mi2 tena imechange sasa 15
    hii inakuwa nini au inakuwaje?
     
  2. Pastor Achachanda

    Pastor Achachanda JF-Expert Member

    #2
    Sep 15, 2012
    Joined: May 4, 2012
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    Pole na tatizo.Mkeo apunguze kazi,safari na msongo wa mawazo.Pia anywe juice ya aloevera glasi 1x3 kwa siku 5.Pole sana.
     
  3. BAK

    BAK JF-Expert Member

    #3
    Sep 15, 2012
    Joined: Feb 11, 2007
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    [h=1][/h]<span>To use the sharing features on this page, please enable JavaScript.</span>Painful menstrual periods are periods in which a woman has crampy lower abdominal pain, sharp or aching pain that comes and goes, or possibly back pain.


    Although some pain during your period is normal, excessive pain is not. The medical term for painful menstrual periods is dysmenorrhea.

    [h=2]Considerations[/h]Many women have painful periods. Sometimes, the pain makes it difficult to perform normal household, job, or school-related activities for a few days during each menstrual cycle. Painful menstruation is the leading cause of lost time from school and work among women in their teens and 20s.
    [h=2]Causes[/h]Painful menstrual periods fall into two groups, depending on the cause:

    • Primary dysmenorrhea
    • Secondary dysmenorrhea
    Primary dysmenorrhea is menstrual pain that occurs around the time that menstrual periods first begin in otherwise healthy young women. This pain is usually not related to a specific problem with the uterus or other pelvic organs. Increased activity of the hormone prostaglandin, which is produced in the uterus, is thought to play a role in this condition.
    Secondary dysmenorrhea is menstrual pain that develops later in women who have had normal periods and is often related to problems in the uterus or other pelvic organs, such as:

    [h=2]Home Care[/h]The following steps may allow you to avoid prescription medications:

    • Apply a heating pad to your lower belly area, below your belly button. Never fall asleep with the heating pad on.
    • Do light circular massage with your fingertips around your lower belly area.
    • Drink warm beverages.
    • Eat light but frequent meals.
    • Follow a diet rich in complex carbohydrates such as whole grains, fruits, and vegetables, but low in salt, sugar, alcohol, and caffeine.
    • Keep your legs raised while lying down, or lie on your side with your knees bent.
    • Practice relaxation techniques such as meditation or yoga.
    • Try over-the-counter anti-inflammatory medicine, such as ibuprofen. Start taking it the day before your period is expected to start, and continue taking it regularly for the first few days of your period.
    • Try vitamin B6, calcium, and magnesium supplements, especially if your pain is from PMS.
    • Take warm showers or baths.
    • Walk or exercise regularly, including pelvic rocking exercises.
    • Lose weight if you are overweight. Get regular, aerobic exercise.
    If these self-care measures do not work, your doctor may prescribe medications such as:

    • Antibiotics
    • Antidepressants
    • Birth control pills
    • Prescription anti-inflammatory medicines
    • Prescription pain relievers (including narcotics, for brief periods)
    [h=2]When to Contact a Medical Professional[/h]Call your doctor right away if you have:

    • Increased or foul-smelling vaginal discharge
    • Fever and pelvic pain
    • Sudden or severe pain, especially if your period is more than one week late and you have been sexually active.
    Also call your doctor if:

    • Treatments do not relieve your pain after 3 months.
    • You have pain and had an IUD placed more than 3 months ago.
    • You pass blood clots or have other symptoms with the pain.
    • Your pain occurs at times other than menstruation, begins more than 5 days before your period, or continues after your period is over.
     
  4. gody

    gody JF-Expert Member

    #4
    Sep 15, 2012
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    nashukuru sana mkuu na MUNGU akubaliki!!!
     
  5. gody

    gody JF-Expert Member

    #5
    Sep 15, 2012
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    Mungu akubariki sana sana mkuu!!
     
  6. Chocs

    Chocs JF-Expert Member

    #6
    Sep 16, 2012
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    Achemshe maziwa fresh nusu lita,vijiko viwil vya tanbond,kunywa yakiwa yamoto mara 2 kwa siku in your Mp..pole sna.
     
  7. Chocs

    Chocs JF-Expert Member

    #7
    Sep 16, 2012
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    Achemshe maziwa fresh nusu lita,vijiko vya chakula viwil vya tanbond,kunywa yakiwa yamoto mara 2 kwa siku in your Mp..pole sna.
     
  8. gody

    gody JF-Expert Member

    #8
    Sep 17, 2012
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    nashukuru sana mpendwa!!!
     
  9. MadameX

    MadameX JF-Expert Member

    #9
    Sep 17, 2012
    Joined: Dec 27, 2009
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    Mkuu usitafute short cuts, inawezekana ni cyst if not fibroids. Aende kwa doctor wa akina mama afanyiwe ultrasound, otherwise hakunaga
     
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