Fibroid surgery: Myomectomy

Fibroid myomectomy is a surgical procedure performed to remove fibroids from the uterus. Fibroids, also known as uterine leiomyomas, are noncancerous growths that develop in the muscular wall of the uterus. Myomectomy is specifically targeted at removing the fibroids while preserving the uterus, making it a suitable option for women who wish to retain their fertility or keep their uterus intact.

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A myomectomy is a surgical procedure performed to remove fibroids in the uterus, which are non-cancerous growths that develop in the uterus.

A myomectomy is performed to address symptoms caused by uterine fibroids, such as heavy menstrual bleeding, pain in lower abdomen, pressure on the bladder or bowel, and fertility problems. It allows for the removal of fibroids without disturbing the uterus.

There are different methods of performing a myomectomy, including open surgery (abdominal myomectomy), laparoscopic myomectomy, and hysteroscopic myomectomy. The specific approach depends on factors such as the size, number, and location of the fibroids, as well as the surgeon's expertise and the patient's individual circumstances.

Recovery time can vary depending on the type of myomectomy performed and individual factors. Generally, recovery from an abdominal myomectomy takes around 4 to 6 weeks, while recovery from a laparoscopic or hysteroscopic myomectomy is shorter, typically around 2 to 4 weeks. It's important to follow our Gynaecologist post-operative instructions and take adequate rest during the recovery period.

One of the advantages of a myomectomy is that it can preserve fertility. However, the impact on fertility will depend on various factors such as the size, number, and location of the fibroids, as well as the surgical approach used. Discuss your fertility concerns with our Gynaecologist, who can provide personalized information based on your situation.

As with any surgical procedure, there are risks and potential complications. These can include bleeding, infection, damage to surrounding organs, scar tissue formation, and a small risk of uterine rupture during pregnancy. Your surgeon will discuss the potential risks and complications with you before the procedure.

Fibroids can potentially recur after a myomectomy, especially if there were multiple fibroids or if you have a genetic predisposition to developing fibroids. Regular follow-up with your doctor and monitoring of symptoms are important to detect any recurrence early on.

Yes, it is possible to get pregnant after a myomectomy. However, the success of pregnancy will depend on various factors, including the extent of the surgery, the size and location of the fibroids, and any underlying fertility issues. If preserving fertility is a concern, it's best to discuss this with our Gynaecologist before the procedure.


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