Good afternoon .. nI am a woman of 28 years, currently I am in therapy because I was sentenced to PCOS. The first doctor was given the drugs metformin, inclasin and cavit-d3 (2 months), then the last month he was given metformin, inclasin and ovacare. nI am trying to avoid carbohydrates and sugar .. nSo I moved doctors because I moved out of town. I asked to continue the treatment but because I was not menstruating I was given premolut for 5 days a day 2 years, folda and proxidan. Not given metformin and inclasin. n5 days after I took the medicine I had a cold, nausea, no appetite. Is the drug relevant? Then for the test on what day is it good ?? n nNb: after primolut is finished I haven’t had my period either, menstruation is irregular. N n nThank you doctor ..
Thank you for asking HealthReplies.com.
PCOS (polycystic ovary syndrome) is a condition in which the ovaries (ovaries) have a large number of follicles (fluid-filled sacs) but fail to produce mature eggs. The exact cause of this condition is not yet clear. However, several factors, such as excess insulin hormone, mild inflammation in the body, heredity, and also excess androgen hormones are thought to play an important role in triggering this disease.
PCOS will make sufferers experience irregular menstrual cycles. In addition, other symptoms often appear related to high levels of androgen hormones in the body, such as excessive hair growth (hirsutism), acne, and baldness, which has a pattern similar to that of men. If not handled properly, PCOS can make it difficult for sufferers to have children.
Because hormonal factors play an important role in the emergence of this disease, the treatment of PCOS is one of them by administering hormonal drugs, including antidiabetic drugs (for example metformin and inlacin) and also birth control pills (for example premolut). In addition, several other therapies can also be added to improve the health and function of the reproductive organs, such as antioxidants, and so on. The choice of the best therapy for each PCOS sufferer can be determined from a variety of factors, including age, body posture, symptoms that appear, history of illness, and so on. We are not authorized to judge whether the treatment you are undergoing is correct or not without conducting a direct examination of yourself.
The emergence of discomfort, such as nausea and decreased appetite, that you experience can be one of them due to the side effects of drugs that cause increased stomach acid. Or, these complaints could also occur due to other reasons, such as hormonal changes (such as before menstruation or early pregnancy), viral or bacterial infections, gastritis (inflammation of the gastric mucosa), GERD (reflux of stomach acid into the esophagus), stomach ulcers, psychic stress, and so on.
You can do a test pack on the day you have experienced a menstrual delay for 1 week or more to check whether the delay in menstruation accompanied by the complaints you are currently experiencing is related to pregnancy or not. To make sure, you can repeat the test pack 2 to 3 times with a distance of at least 3 days between each inspection. You can also go directly to a doctor or gynecologist so that you can do further tests regarding the complaints you feel.
Meanwhile, to help reduce nausea and decrease appetite, you should first do the following:
Eat more regularly, with small portions, but often Vary your diet so that your appetite improves. Reduce foods that are too spicy and fatty. Reduce consumption of caffeine Do not be overly stressed or anxious Sleep more regularly To help optimize the healing of PCOS, get plenty of exercise, maintain ideal body weight , and also limit the intake of carbohydrates in your diet. Hopefully this helps ..
dr. Nadia Nurotul Fuadah