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    A GYNAECOLOGY expert has revealed the five signs of potential cancer every woman should be aware of. A survey from the gynaecological cancer research charity The Eve Appeal found that only one in three people can’t name a single gynaecological cancer and only two per cent can name all five. 6There are five gynaecological cancers people should be aware of (stock image)Credit: Getty Valentina Milanova, Founder of Daye, a gynae health company that aims to raise the standards in gynae health, outlined the five gynaecological cancers there are and what people need to look out for in each. Milanova said the two most common symptoms of gynaecological cancers are abdominal bloating and spotting - bleeding outside of the time of your menstrual cycle. She told the Daily Mail: “Because bloating and spotting are both very common, individuals frequently miss out on the early signs of gynaecological cancers. “This is why patients typically present late with cancer making the treatment harder and less likely to be successful.” Read More on CancerBREAST BE AWARE Millions of women at risk of killer cancer...
    There are some symptoms that women shouldn't ignore - but do you know what they are? A survey by The Eve Appeal, the UK's leading gynaecological cancer research charity, found that one in three people can’t name a single gynaecological cancer and only two per cent can name all five. Valentina Milanova, Founder of Daye, a gynae health company that is committed to raising the standards in gynae health, has outlined the five gynaecoloical cancers there are and what to look out for in each.  Valentina stated that the two most common symptoms of gynaecological cancers are abdominal bloating and spotting - bleeding outside of the time of your menstrual cycle.  She said: 'Because bloating and spotting are both very common, individuals frequently miss out on the early signs of gynaecological cancers.  This is why patients typically present late with cancer making the treatment harder and less likely to be successful.' She provided the shocking statistic that only 20 per cent of people with ovarian cancer present themselves when they are at stage I or II.  Here, she outlines the five...
    A WORRYINGLY high proportion of women don’t know the signs of deadly gynaecological cancers. Two-thirds of Brits failed to recognise abnormal vaginal bleeding as a potential symptom of womb cancer.  2People are risking a late cancer diagnosis for failing to spot cancer symptoms earlyCredit: Getty 2These are some of the signs of gynaecological cancers Womb cancer is the fourth most common cancer in women (and people with gynae organs/trans women) in the UK.  Vaginal bleeding can also be an indicator of cervical, vaginal or vulvar cancer. Together with ovarian cancer, these are the five gynaecological cancers that affect 21,000 people per year. But the survey by the charity Eve Appeal found only two per cent of UK adults could name all five cancers. Read more on women's healthLOST FOR WORDS Giving birth was so traumatic I forgot how to speak English for DAYSDOCTOR’S EYE VIEW Eye-watering video reveals what it’s like to have Mirena coil fitted The gynaecological cancer with the highest awareness by far is cervical cancer, which took the life of Jade Goody aged 27. Some 61 per...
    A SPOT of blood on the sheets or in your knickers after sex - is it something to worry about? Bleeding after sex is pretty common because there are so many reasons for it. 1Concerned about bleeding during or after sex? Make sure to see your GPCredit: Alamy It could simply be because you’ve had a hot steamy session without enough lubrication. On the other end of the spectrum, in rare cases, bleeding after sex can be a sign of cervical or vaginal cancer. In any case, you should see your GP if you are concerned about bleeding after sex. Your GP may do some tests to get to the bottom of the problem, and often it can be treated with simple medicines. So what could be the causes? An STI One of the most common symptoms of a sexually transmitted infection in women is unusual vaginal bleeding. It’s a tell-tale sign of chlamydia, gonorrhoea and mycoplasma genitalium - which can cause pelvic inflammatory disease (PID). Most read in HealthRIGHT CHOICE Are you on the right contraception? Take our quiz...
    This article was medically reviewed by Lauren Demosthenes, MD, OB-GYN, senior medical director at Babyscripts. Medically Reviewed Reviewed By Check Mark Icon A check mark. It indicates that the relevant content has been reviewed and verified by an expert Our stories are reviewed by medical professionals to ensure you get the most accurate and useful information about your health and wellness. For more information, visit our medical review board. Changes in your discharge throughout pregnancy is totally normal, specifically if you notice a white, thick discharge. Jose Luis Pelaez Inc/ Getty Images One of the earliest signs of pregnancy, is an increase in milky, white vaginal discharge.  Changes in discharge is normal throughout your pregnancy as your hormone levels fluctuate. You should see a doctor if you have foul-smelling, yellow, green, or frothy discharge.  Visit Insider's Health Reference library for more advice. Your body goes through several changes over the course of pregnancy. One of the things you might notice is increased discharge that gets thicker as your pregnancy progresses. Among other things, your hormones play a role...
    This article was medically reviewed by Jason R. McKnight, MD, MS, a family medicine physician and clinical assistant professor at Texas A&M College of Medicine.  Medically Reviewed Reviewed By Check Mark Icon A check mark. It indicates that the relevant content has been reviewed and verified by an expert Our stories are reviewed by medical professionals to ensure you get the most accurate and useful information about your health and wellness. For more information, visit our medical review board. Bleeding during pregnancy is common, but doesn't mean you have your period. bluecinema/ Getty Images It isn't possible to be pregnant and have a period, but you could still have vaginal bleeding or spotting throughout your pregnancy. Bleeding during pregnancy can be common, however, significant bleeding could be a sign of more serious complications like an ectopic pregnancy or a miscarriage. If you're experiencing bright red bleeding, make sure to contact your doctor immediately. Visit Insider's Health Reference library for more advice. No, it's not possible to have your period while pregnant. However, you still may experience light bleeding or other period-like symptoms...
    BLEEDING after sex can not only be a bit of a mood killer, but it might also leave you feeling a little alarmed. But it's actually quite a common occurrence and it's understood most women will experience bleeding after intercourse at least once in their life. 1Bleeding after sex could be caused by various reasons - so it's best to see a doctorCredit: Getty Images - Getty There are many reasons a women might bleed after sex, also known as "postcoital bleeding" by medics. A one-off bleed post-sex generally isn't something to worry about, however there are times where it might be a sign that it's time to see a doctor. The NHS lists six reasons why you might be bleeding after sex... 1. An infection Infections are easy enough to pick up, but there are a few that could be the cause of your post-sex bleeding. One of which is pelvic inflammatory disease (PID), which is caused when bacteria enters the upper genital tract through the cervix. The most common way to become infected is through unprotected sex...
    Bleeding after sex isn't always a cause of alarm as it can be due to vaginal dryness or simply vigorous sex. PeopleImages/Getty Images Bleeding after sex is common and may be due to your birth control, vaginal dryness, or a yeast infection.  However, bleeding after sex could also be a sign of a more serious condition like cervical cancer or an STI.  There are ways to prevent bleeding after sex, like using lubrication or switching your birth control.  This article was medically reviewed by Olivia P. Myrick, MD, who is a clinical assistant professor with the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology at NYU Langone. Visit Insider's Health Reference library for more advice. Nothing kills the mood like discovering blood on the sheets after sex. While it may not be the sexiest part of sex, for many, it's actually quite common.  "Bleeding during or after sex that is not related to the menstrual cycle occurs in about 6% to 10% of women," says Rachel Bowman, MD, an assistant professor in the Department of Women's Health at The Dell Medical School at the...
    An ex-staffer is suing disgraced former City Councilman Andy King for telling her to “put a Band-Aid on it,” when she asked to go to the emergency room for chronic vaginal bleeding, new court papers allege. Antonia Ava Frampton-Shillingford says she suffers from Polycystic Ovary Syndrome which caused her excessive and painful bleeding for a month while she worked as King’s aide in August and September of 2017. The 34-year-old says things came to a head on Sept. 2, 2017 when she asked King — who knew about her symptoms — to leave work early but he laughed and mocked her saying “Put a Band-Aid on it” forcing her “to work that entire day,” her new Manhattan Supreme Court lawsuit claims. Frampton-Shillingford says her doctor told her she didn’t need to take any time off from work and resolved the issue by changing her medication. But King forced her to go on unpaid medical leave for three months and “ignored [her] numerous requests to return to work” forcing her to eventually quit in January 2018, the court papers allege....
    An ex-staffer is suing disgraced former City Councilman Andy King for telling her to “put a Band-Aid on it,” when she asked to go to the emergency room for chronic vaginal bleeding, new court papers allege. Antonia Ava Frampton-Shillingford says she suffers from Polycystic Ovary Syndrome which caused her excessive and painful bleeding for a month while she worked as King’s aide in August and September of 2017. The 33-year-old says things came to a head on Sept. 2, 2017 when she asked King — who knew about her symptoms — to leave work early but he laughed and mocked her saying “Put a Band-Aid on it” forcing her “to work that entire day,” her new Manhattan Supreme Court lawsuit claims. Frampton-Shillingford says her doctor told her she didn’t need to take any time off from work and resolved the issue by changing her medication. But King forced her to go on unpaid medical leave for three months and “ignored [her] numerous requests to return to work” forcing her to eventually quit in January 2018, the court papers allege. Before...
    Vaginal bleeding after sex can occur for a variety of reasons, including yeast infections, STIs, birth control pills, and cervical cancer. For a 20-something woman, gynecologist Dr. Mary Jane Minkin said it likely has to do with how you prepare for penetrative sex. Before your boyfriend penetrates you, Minkin suggested engaging in more foreplay to make sure you have enough vaginal lubrication. You could also use lube when you have sex to prevent unwanted friction. Have a question for Julia? Fill out this anonymous form. All questions will be published anonymously. You can read more Doing It Right here.  Visit Insider's homepage for more stories. I'm 20 years old, and I started having sex with my boyfriend a few months ago. We have sex about twice each month and most of the time, it's rough vaginal sex. During sex, I sometimes bleed, but it doesn't feel painful at all and it's a small amount of blood. Usually I stop bleeding once we stop having sex, but I've also noticed a couple of instances where I've continued to bleed (just...
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