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Other doctors may order a sonohysterography at the same time as an HSG. Research has found that the combination of tests may be better at detecting some uterine fertility problems. The advantage of having an HSG and sonohysterogram at the same time is the catheter needs to be placed only once. Your doctor will recommend a sonohysterogram when they need to examine the structure of your uterus and its lining. Test uses range from testing for infertility to diagnosing the cause.
The echoes from these sound waves can create a real-time image of the inside of your uterus. This can show the structure of your uterus. The saline fluid helps the ultrasound form an image with sharper detail. Your healthcare provider can use this information to diagnose a number of different health conditions.
A sonohysterogram uses ultrasound to look at the inside of your uterus. A salt (saline) solution is put in the uterus for a clearer image. Ultrasound images from a sonohysterogram can help find the cause of bleeding or problems with getting pregnant.
Unlike a hysterosalpingogram, a sonohysterogram doesn’t use X-rays or an iodine dye. With a sonohysterogram procedure, it will give the doctor a detailed view of many uterine abnormalities, which is not possible with a routine trans-vaginal ultrasound. It can also prevent any unnecessary surgery, as well as ensure that all fibroids and polyps will be removed surgically.
Your doctor might order a sonohysterogram to investigate the cause of infertility, repeated miscarriages, or abnormal uterine bleeding. It is a way of viewing the uterus and endometrium in order to identify abnormalities, such as Fibroids and other masses. If you’re having unusual bleeding (especially after menopause), repeat miscarriages, or a hard time getting pregnant, your doctor might suggest a special type of uterine ultrasound, also known as a. Your doctor may also order an ultrasound if they notice any abnormal swelling, pain, or infections so that they can uncover any underlying conditions that might be causing these symptoms. Your doctor may do this type of biopsy if your Pap test shows that you have “precancerous” cells in your uterus. She could also suggest one if you have any of these symptoms: Heavy or long periods.
An HSG can show that the tubes are blocked, but it can’t explain why. Your doctor may order further testing, including exploratory laparoscopy or a hysteroscopy. These procedures can both help investigate the issue and possibly correct the problem.
List of related literature:
|from Medical-Surgical Nursing E-Book: Concepts for Interprofessional Collaborative Care|
|from The Marshmallow Test: Mastering Self-Control|
|from Comprehensive Neonatal Nursing Care: Fifth Edition|
|from Management of Common Problems in Obstetrics and Gynecology|
|from Medical-Surgical Nursing E-Book: Assessment and Management of Clinical Problems, Single Volume|
|from Primary Care E-Book: A Collaborative Practice|
|from Dermatology E-Book|
|from Chestnut’s Obstetric Anesthesia: Principles and Practice E-Book|
|from Urogynecology and Reconstructive Pelvic Surgery E-Book|
|from Fundamentals of Nursing E-Book: Active Learning for Collaborative Practice|