to connectVideoFox News Flash, important news, for the Feb. 8
Fox News Flash, important news, for the Feb. 8) from here. Check out what to click on Foxnews.com
WARNING: DISTURBING IMAGES BELOW
A Chinese woman, whose friends had thought that she might be pregnant due to its swollen stomach and sudden weight gain, has recently had a 6-inch, 3-lb. growth removed from her uterus (womb). The woman, who, as “Mrs. Frog,” she said, as she checked in Yangzhou Maternity and Child Health Care Hospital in the last month, and her symptoms, which, in the face of severe menstrual periods, and dizziness.
The woman had been experiencing heavy bleeding and weight gain over the past couple of months.
“I have gained weight and everyone thought I was pregnant,” the 38-year-old told the AsiaWire.
THE MOTHER CLAIMS TO BE A DIET SODA, AND IT SENT HER INTO A COMA AFTER A SEVERE ALLERGIC REACTION
And the scans turned out to be a ball-shaped growth on the are taking up space in her uterus, which was the cause of the swelling, and other symptoms.
“The tumor was so large that the hair seems to be five or six months pregnant,” Dr. Huang JingBing told AsiaWire. “It was about a [6-inch] wide, and it weighs more than 3 pounds].”
She told me that her friends thought she was pregnant, but it wasn’t until she started to experience dizziness, and that she sought medical attention.
Huang and his team away from the crowd, and said in His is no long-term complications.
SURGEONS WILL REMOVE THE 55-POUND OVARIAN TUMOR FROM THE PATIENT, THE REPORT SAID
Though uncommon, uterine fibroids are benign growths in the uterus that can vary in size and may interfere with, or increasing the size of the uterus (womb). Symptoms may include heavy menstrual bleeding, longer menstrual periods, pressure in the pelvic area, frequent urination, difficulty emptying the bladder, constipation and backache or leg pain, according to the Mayo Clinic.
CLICK HERE TO VIEW THE FOX NEWS APP
Ovarian tumors are the result of abnormal cell growth. Benign tumors are slow growing and do not spread to other parts of the body, but the exact cause is not known, according to the University of Colorado’s department of gynecologic oncology. Treatment usually involves surgical removal, and fertility is often not a problem, although it is most common in women of childbearing age.