Why Can Vaginal Discharge Smell Like Medicine?
I want to ask …. r nMy vaginal discharge has not healed for a long time … even though I have checked it … the medicine has expired but it hasn’t healed either … Then I got in touch with my husband … My husband has a lot of vaginal discharge from my misV .. but vaginal discharge smells of medicine .. but usually smells bad … r nIs this a sign that my vaginal discharge will heal?
Thank you for asking HealthReplies.com.
Leucorrhoea in women can be a normal condition, but it can also be dangerous. If your vaginal discharge comes out in very large numbers, to stick to your partner during sexual intercourse, and accompanied by an unpleasant aroma, then you should be aware of the following possibilities:
Infection, for example due to candidiasis, trichomoniasis, chlamydia, gonorrhea Irritation, for example due to the use of fragrance soap, pantyliners, spermicides Allergies, for example due to contact with certain clothing materials Fistulas (abnormal channels that connect the vagina with other organs, such as the anus or bladder) Malignancy malignant tumors), for example cervical cancer, uterine cancer Hormonal fluctuations, for example when menstruation will come, when approaching menopause, and so forth. The question now, what tests have you been through to find out the cause of your vaginal discharge? What medicines have you used to treat vaginal discharge? What is your whitish color like? Does it itch or sore? Do you or your husband have a history of having risky sex?
As mentioned above, the causes of vaginal discharge can be many, and each of them has a different treatment. Improved vaginal discharge after treatment is certainly characterized by reduced vaginal production, and does not appear unpleasant odor, itching, burning, or other complaints. If you still feel these complaints, the sign that you get treatment is not adequate. Try to get yourself checked again by a doctor or a specialist in skin and genitalia for further treatment. Examination of cervical mucus, urine, pap smears, IVA tests, ultrasound, etc. may also be recommended by your doctor if necessary. At this time, here are the initial treatments we can recommend:
Clean your genitals well after each urination Limit your sexual relations first as long as your vaginal discharge has not healed, in order to minimize the risk of transmission of infection Don't have risky sex Choose clean, soft underwear, not linen Change your underwear regularly, at least twice a day Do not use genital care products that have the potential to trigger irritation, such as deodorant soap, pantyliners, spermicides Stay away from excessive stress or fatigue.