An examination of cervical abnormalities that might indicate cervical cancer, such as a cervical laceration, might help you understand the cause of cervical cancer and the appropriate treatment options, according to the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists.
The exam can help identify the most likely cause of the condition, and it can help determine how long to wait before seeking a follow-up test.
If you have a history of symptoms, such to back up your belief that you have cervical cancer or other symptoms, you might consider imaging.
The American College says an imaging test should be performed in the first three months of symptoms and that it should not be used for the treatment of cervical lesions.
However, some experts say imaging is not necessary and should be given only when the symptoms are so severe or persistent that it would interfere with your daily life.
Read more: How to identify and treat cervical abnormalities to detect cervical cancer: The American College recommends a Pap smear for any patient who has symptoms that are suggestive of cervical carcinoma.
The Pap smear is a small, disposable piece of gauze, which is placed on your belly button and inserted into your urethra to test for cervical cancer.
The test is conducted with a light and a dye.
Cervical abnormalities include abnormal lab tests such as cervical dysplasia, abnormal biopsy, or abnormal lab work.
If your symptoms are not related to cervical cancer symptoms, an ultrasound examination should be done to rule out other diseases or conditions, such a uterine tumor.
If the symptoms persist or are persistent, you may want to consider imaging for a cervical lesion.
The examination is usually performed in your local gynecologist’s office, and a CT scan can be performed.
A cervical lesioned lesion can sometimes be difficult to interpret because the lesion is so small, but you may be able to determine if the lesional area is an abnormal tumor.
If the lesioned area is benign, the lesions can sometimes heal and the cancer will recur.
If a lesion heals, you can see it again and continue to see your doctor to determine the treatment plan.
The most common types of cervical lesions are: Tuberculous (a narrowing of the cervical canal, or “the tube”) Pelvic cancer (cancer of the pelvic organs, or the “buttock”) Covarioma (cancer in the cervix, or an “ovary”) Rectal cancer (Cervix Vulvar Cancer) Bilateral cervical cancer (Bilateral Ovarian Cancer) The American Association of Naturopathic Doctors (AANP) says the following types of lesions are considered cervical abnormalities: PELVIC LESION: This is a narrowing of a cervical canal or the tube that leads to the cervicovaginal opening.
It may or may not be a tumor, but it can sometimes result in a vaginal discharge.
Rectum (a large and painful narrowing of your vagina, sometimes called a “gape”).
Rectus abdominis (a bulging of the abdominal muscles).
Cancerous tumor (a tumor of the cervical cavity, called “the buttock”).
Clerical tumors in other organs (lung, liver, bladder, pancreas, kidney, breast, thyroid, thyroid gland, pancreatic stoma, testis).
Pulmonary tumor (small and dense tumors in the lungs).
Anterior pelvis tumor (larger and more aggressive tumors in an area called the “posterior pelvis”).
Ventricular tumor (large and more progressive tumors in a tumor known as the “ventricle”).
Infectious disease (cancer that can spread from the mouth to the skin, such it can affect the lining of the lungs, the brain, and the blood vessels).
Chronic inflammation of the blood vessel lining of a tumor (liver cancer, leukemia).
The AANP says a “chronic cervical lesional” does not necessarily mean that the lesura is cancerous.
However, if a lesura has any of these abnormalities, the examination should include an ultrasound to rule them out.
It is important to know that if you have any abnormal symptoms, or you are at risk for any of them, it is important for you to have an imaging examination.
You should also talk to your health care provider if you feel you need more care and support than is provided for you by your doctors.
The Mayo Clinic says that screening is usually the most important treatment for cervical abnormalities, because it allows doctors to make decisions about the best way to treat your symptoms.
The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends that a woman be screened annually, at least every two years, to determine whether she is at high risk for cervical changes, such cervical cancer when there are