How To Consume Hormone Drugs To Deal With Discharge Such As Breast Milk In Women Who Are Not Pregnant And Breastfeeding?
good afternoon doctor, r n r nfor permission to ask, r nIf the patient has taken Cripsa medicine does taking this medication need to be regular? r n First time consuming in the hours and minutes specified must be followed onwards , if indeed there is irregular consumption of cripsa how? r n r nand if prolactin has decreased, will it be seen without having to do a blood check? r nLike milk (for women who are not breastfeeding) does not come out anymore r n r nPlease help, r nThank you
Thank you for asking HealthReplies.com.
Need to be clarified, what kind of complaints did you experience before so that taking these drugs? Do you experience breastmilk removal from your condition that is not currently pregnant or breastfeeding?
As a woman gets older, the cells in the breast will proliferate so they can produce milk. However, usually, this milk will be inhibited to come out until it's time you get pregnant and breastfeeding. However, there are several conditions that can cause breast milk to stay out, even if you are not pregnant or breastfeeding. In the medical realm, this condition is called galactorrhea. Some conditions that can trigger this are:
Hormonal imbalance, which is excess prolactin hormone, for example due to: Ovulation of breast nipples, for example when you do a breast examination or massage, when having sexual intercourse, when using certain types of bra Tumors that produce the hormone prolactin Certain diseases, such as tumors in the hypothalamus, injury or damage breast tissue, kidney disorders, liver, thyroid gland, prolonged stress Side effects of drugs, for example: Antipsychotics Antidepressants Birth control pills, or other hormonal drugs Anti-GERD (gastroesophageal refluz disease) Anti hypertension Some anti-pain drugs Drugs, such as opiates, marijuana, cocaine , etc. The handling of galactorrhea can be done varies depending on the underlying cause. In determining the cause of galactorrhea, doctors often recommend supporting tests, for example blood tests, hormone testing, mammograms, MRI, and so on. Furthermore, appropriate treatment can be given, including for example by administering the hormone suppressor prolactin (such as bromocriptin contained in Cripsa) and also synthetic prolactin so that the production of prolactin in the body is reduced. Consumption of this drug should indeed be consumed regularly on a schedule as recommended by the doctor. If this is not done by you, then the effectiveness of the drug can be greatly reduced and this can certainly slow healing. Not only treatment, other treatments like the following you need to go through:
Avoid consumption of drugs that can trigger the production of breast milk (as mentioned above), except if indeed consumption is recommended directly by the doctor Avoid excessive stimulation of breasts Perform good stress management Avoid the use of bras or clothing that can irritate your breasts With good handling, complaints generally will slowly improves in 1 to 4 weeks. This improvement can be evaluated by improving clinical symptoms, including by not releasing your breast milk accompanied by a smaller breast size. You can also, you find some other improvements, such as in menstrual patterns, libido improvement, and so on. However, to ensure this cure, you still need to see a doctor to have a comprehensive examination, including blood tests if needed.
Hope this helps ...