Menstrual clots are a common occurrence that affect the vast majority of women. Blobs of coagulated blood, tissue, and menstrual blood are passed out of the uterus during menstruation, and they have a gel-like consistency. They range in hue from bright red to a very dark crimson, and seem like clusters of fruit that have been stewed or sometimes seen in jam.
Fibroids are benign tumors that develop in the muscular layer of the uterine wall. Consequences include, but are not limited to, heavy menstrual bleeding;
Menstrual bleeding that doesn’t follow a regular pattern
Discomfort in the lower back
distress during sexual activity
Fibroids are quite common in women, affecting up to 80% of them by the age of 50. Although the exact cause is uncertain, genetics and the feminine hormones estrogen and progesterone are potential contributors.
The disorder known as endometriosis occurs when cells that normally line the uterus, known as endometrial cells, begin to proliferate in other parts of the reproductive system. In the days leading up to your menstruation, it might cause:
Period cramps are painful.
Period-related nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea
discomfiture when making love
Lower abdominal discomfort
a bleeding disorder in which clotting does not necessarily occur.
Endometriosis has many hypothesized causes, including inheritance, hormones, and prior pelvic surgery, but its precise origin is unknown.
The condition known as adenomyosis occurs when the uterine lining extends into the uterine wall. In turn, this causes the uterus to grow in size and wall thickness.
This frequent illness is characterized by heavy, persistent bleeding that can last for weeks or months, and by a uterus that swells to double or thrice its normal size.
Tumors of the uterus and cervix are uncommon but can cause abnormally copious menstrual flow.