The Cause Of The Appearance Of Lumps In The Vagina After Childbirth?
Regards r nHello, I want to ask? I have been married for almost 2/5 years in that I have just given birth and in my vagina when there is a strange feeling, namely small and large strokes, is it possible for me to have PMS disease? Whereas my husband doesn’t feel any symptoms? And will men who get PMS shy have lumps or not?
Hello good afternoon Mrs. Rahayu.
What kind of circles do you mean? Does it protrude from the surface of the skin?
Complaints of a lump or bulge in the vagina can be caused by several possibilities, including:
genital herpes, in the form of small dots (like chickenpox) that appear reddish which sometimes look like blisters, can be accompanied by pain / itching or not. This disease is caused by a viral infection, and is a sexually transmitted infection with Syphilis / Lion King, which is a sexually transmitted infection caused by the Treponema pallidum bacteria, characterized by the presence of wounds in the form of spheres such as insect bites, where the wound is clean and does not cause genital wart pain. namely, a sexually transmitted infection caused by the HPV virus (Human Papilloma Virus) which has a sign of a small, painful lump around the genitals. Apart from being transmitted by a partner, this condition can also be transmitted through sex toys that have been infected with the virus. molluscum contagiosum, which is a viral skin infection in the form of rash the size of green bean seeds on the surface of the skin that feels a bit hard, can be accompanied by itching. This disease is transmitted through direct skin contact (can be due to sexual intercourse) or indirectly (for example, by using towels, clothes, etc.) inflammation of the hair follicles around the genitals (folliculitis), due to infection by bacteria. This condition is not a sexually transmitted infection etc. It is very difficult to determine the diagnosis / cause of the complaint you are experiencing without examining it directly. Therefore we strongly recommend that you immediately see a doctor, so that it can be done directly and thoroughly. The doctor may need investigations such as blood lab tests or vaginal fluid examinations to help make a diagnosis. If the doctor who examined you said that the condition you are experiencing is a sexually transmitted infection, then you should also ask your sexual partners to see a doctor, so that they do not spread back to each other.
As the name implies, sexually transmitted infections (STIs) or also known as sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) are generally transmitted through sexual contact. Sexual intercourse that can be transmitted is sexual relations that are classified as unsafe (for example, not using a barrier in the form of condoms, etc.) However, other conditions can also cause a person to contract an STI without sexual intercourse, for example, is transmission from mother to child during pregnancy or during childbirth, touching body parts affected by infection, and sharing needles. Thus, this can answer that not all STIs are characterized by complaints from the partner, because transmission in other ways can occur. STIs can generally be transmitted very quickly, but this depends on what disease you are experiencing.
Regarding your question about whether all men who get an STI will experience a lump on their genitals, the answer is not always the case, because there are many kinds of STIs, and not all STIs have signs in the form of a pubic lump. An example is gonorrhea, which is an STI caused by a bacterial infection called Neisseria gonorrhoeae, the symptoms of which are a discharge like pus from the urethra or often referred to as gonorrhea.
That's all, hope it helps.
Greetings, dr. Denisa