Although most ovarian cysts (functional [fluid filled]) often show little if any noticeable signs of being present at first (a huge portion of the female population have a tendency to suffer from ovarian cysts), when one ruptures, things can easily change (they become uncomfortable [even intolerable]). An ovarian cysts rupture can occur in virtually every woman, of any era, who suffers from them.

Ovarian cysts types

There are two unique kinds of functional ovarian cysts which a woman can suffer from: follicular, and luteal (both can keep growing until they are treated).

Follicular Diseases

Often happen when one of the sacs on the ovary doesn’t release an egg, causing it to swell-up with fluid.

Luteal Diseases

Often happen when one of the sacs on the ovary releases an egg, however re-seals quickly after-wards causing it to swell-up with fluid.

Symptoms of presence and rupture

        • Anemia, chills, fever, fatigue, and muscle weakness may also be present.
        • An either delayed or inhibited beginning into the menstrual cycle (often several days or longer ).
        • An abnormal uterine bleeding (often referred to as breakout bleeding) that usually occurs between normal menstrual periods.
        • Pelvic aches and pains, generally in the lower abdomen, back, and upper thighs that usually occurs during the mid-part of the menstrual cycle.
        • Pain during or following sexual intercourse (a sign that a rupture has occurred, or a cyst is twisted).
        • Heavy blood-loss could result during and following a ruptured cyst has taken place if medical care isn’t received.
        • Severe pain (often sudden), which could be accompanied by bloating, the sensation of light-headedness, nausea and vomiting (an indicator that a rupture has occurred, or a cyst is twisted).
        • Painful bowel movements, and pain during urination (an indicator that a rupture has occurred, or a cyst is twisted).

Conclusion

Often ovarian cysts are only diagnosed during a routine pelvic examination, and in which a pelvic ultrasound will often follow to indicate whether the uterus is functional, or is strong (often cancerous).

However, more often than not, functional cysts often clear-up in their own (if not the case, medical treatment should be sought). The most frequent treatments include both hormone therapy, and surgical removal. However, two alternative remedies which might also be utilized are: antidepressant, and Chinese medication (both have demonstrated a superb level of success).