Pelvic Inflammatory Disease

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An infection of a woman’s reproductive organs is known as pelvic inflammatory disease. It’s a problem that several STDs, including chlamydia and gonorrhea, frequently bring on. PID can also be brought on by other illnesses that are not sexually transmitted.How can I obtain a PID?
If you have PID, you are more prone to

not receiving treatment for an STD;
having several sexual partners;
possess a sexual partner who is involved with someone else;
formerly had PID;
are under 25 years old and sexually active;
Utilize an IUD as a method of birth control. However, the little increase in risk is primarily restricted to the first three weeks following a doctor’s placement of the IUD within the uterus.


PID can harm your uterus, ovaries, and fallopian tubes, as well as other reproductive organs. PID can cause discomfort and make future pregnancies challenging. A tubo-ovarian abscess (TOA), which can cause serious illness if left untreated, is another complication of PID.

Who is susceptible to PID?

Pelvic inflammatory illness is more likely to affect you if you:get infected with a STI, particularly gonorrhea or chlamydia.
Have a partner who has had several partners, or have had numerous sexual partners.
had previously had PID.
are under 25 and sexually active.
What PID symptoms are present?
You could be unaware that you have PID. Mild or undetectable symptoms are possible. However, PID symptoms can sometimes appear unexpectedly and without warning.

They may consist of:

The most typical symptom is pain or soreness in the lower abdomen (belly) or stomach.
abnormal vaginal discharge that generally has a strange odor and is yellow or green in color.
fever or chills
vomiting and nauseous.
suffering when having sex.
peeing while burning.
irregular periods, spotting, or cramps that lasts the whole month.
Less frequently, right upper abdominal pain

Pelvic Inflammatory Disease

If you have PID, your doctor will probably treat you with antibiotics, but you may need to be hospitalized at times.Several antibiotics have been shown to be effective against the sickness, and you may be given a combination of them. Antibiotics will most likely be prescribed for two weeks. Even if you feel better, you should always follow the guidelines and take them all.


Within three days, your symptoms should improve. If they do not, you should consult your doctor again since you may need to try something new.
In more severe circumstances, your therapy may entail a hospital stay. There might be various explanations for this, including:


You’ve been taking antibiotics, but your symptoms aren’t getting better. Your doctor may order more tests to determine the cause.
Antibiotics must be administered via IV. If you are unable to swallow tablets, for example, your doctor will want you to get antibiotics via intravenous fluids.
You’ve acquired a “tubo-ovarian abscess,” which occurs when a portion of an ovary or fallopian tube fills with infectious fluid that must be evacuated. Usually, IV antibiotics are administered initially to test whether they would clear up the infection.
You feel ill to your stomach, are vomiting, or have a high temperature. Your doctor may be unable to rule out other stomach issues, such as appendicitis.

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