Changes in hormone levels caused by polycystic ovary syndrome are likely to affect many body systems. Some will be significantly affected, w
Changes in hormone levels caused by polycystic ovary syndrome are likely to affect many body systems. Some will be significantly affected, while others will be less obvious.
External conditions include:
Hair on the face, chest, back, arms, legs.
Weight gain, abdominal fat mass
Hair loss, bald
Something prominent in the neck and armpits
The arms, neck, breast, thigh subcutaneous tissue blackening
Possible changes within the body include:
Fertility decline and even infertility
Menstruation is not normal (cycle to 35 days or more), the number of menstrual cycles decreased (less than 8 times a year)
Increased insulin levels, or decreased antibody (resulting in increased risk of diabetes or heart disease)
Onset of diabetes
Increased incidence of fatty liver
The rise of triglyceride concentration in vivo
Lower cholesterol levels in the body
Lower uterine wall thickness. Therefore, the incidence of uterine cancer increased
Ovarian enlargement, some women will become more ovarian cysts.
There are many causes of irregular menstruation (for example: abnormal thyroid secretion, poor diet, illness, stress, excessive exercise, etc.). This makes it necessary to thoroughly examine the reproductive health of women.
The diagnosis of polycystic ovary syndrome is based on a number of factors, such as:
Your medical history (for example, when you start your menstrual cycle and how long your menstrual cycle lasts)
Family cases (your mother or sister may have something to do with you)
The body has obvious symptoms and B ultrasound examination
Check the blood concentration of male, female hormones, thyroid fluid concentration, blood sugar, etc..
If you have any questions about your results, you should ask your doctor for more physical tests, including ultrasound and laparoscopy.