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Women's health 18-39
Our C25K plan is designed to get just about anyone off the couch and running 5km in nine weeks.
NHS
Vagina health
Every vagina is different. Find out about normal size, shape, colour, discharge, and when you might need to see a doctor.
NHS
Women's health 40-60
Find out which are the best exercises for building and maintaining strong bones
NHS
Menstrual cycle
Find out what happens when in the menstrual cycle, including ovulation, periods and the fertile time.
NHS
Menopause
Up to 80% of women have hot flushes and night sweats during the menopause.
NHS
Fertility and conception
Pregnancy begins when a sperm and egg meet in a woman's fallopian tubes.
NHS
Trichomoniasis
Trichomoniasis is a sexually transmitted infection (STI) caused by a tiny parasite called Trichomonas vaginalis (TV). Symptoms of trichomoniasis usually develop within a month of infection, although up to half of all infected men and women have no symptoms.
NHS
Hysterectomy - How it is performed
There are different types of hysterectomy. The operation you have will depend on the reason for the surgery and how much of your womb and reproductive system can safely be left in place. The main types of hysterectomy are described below.
NHS
Vulvodynia (persistent pain of the vulva)
Vulvodynia is persistent, unexplained pain in the vulva, which is the skin surrounding the vagina. There is usually no obvious cause, but much can be done to help relieve the pain so that it no longer causes problems.
NHS
Vaginismus
Vaginismus is the term used to describe recurrent or persistent involuntary tightening of muscles around the vagina whenever penetration is attempted
NHS
Whiplash
Whiplash is a term that describes a neck injury caused by a sudden movement of the head forwards, backwards or sideways. It often occurs after a sudden impact such as a road traffic accident (see below).
NHS
Pelvic pain
Pelvic pain is felt below your bellybutton. It may come on suddenly and severely, or could be mild and last for months. See your GP as soon as possible if you are experiencing pelvic pain. If necessary, you may be referred to a gynaecologist. In some cases, the cause cannot be identified.
NHS
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Disclaimer: The information provided here should not be used during any medical emergency or for the diagnosis or treatment of any medical condition. The information is provided solely for educational purpose and should not be considered a substitute for medical advice.