Abdominal Radiology

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Why should you go for a Women’s Imaging Second Opinion?

Non-menstrual pelvic discomfort affects more than one-third of reproductive-aged women at some point in time. While most acute pelvic pain is caused by reproductive, urinary or gastrointestinal tract diseases, musculoskeletal, vascular and neurologic abnormalities can also play a role in this. Because the causes and therapy of pelvic pain in pregnant women vary greatly, excluding pregnancy is a vital step. Pregnant women are referred for prompt assessment. Pelvic discomfort is usually associated with stomach pain and can be a difficult problem to treat due to the need to assess a wide range of probable illnesses.

A broad definition of low abdominal or pelvic pain that has been present for less than three months is considered to be acute pelvic pain, a nonspecific symptom. The pain can be localized or diffused and it occasionally includes musculoskeletal and low back discomfort. The pain may be intermittent or persistent, localized or widespread, severe or dull. The most frequent cause is pelvic pathology, which includes illness of the gynaecologic, digestive and urologic systems. A patient may experience abdominal and pelvic pain at the same time or pain that originates in one area and spreads to another. It's important to note that a patient with chronic pelvic pain may arrive with an acute condition that develops suddenly or a pain exacerbation.

Ectopic pregnancy rupture, ovarian cyst rupture (of any sort), ovarian torsion, pelvic inflammatory disease (PID), tubo-ovarian abscess (TOA), and uterine rupture are common gynaecologic diseases (rare in non-pregnant women). If they burst, ovarian cysts and ectopic pregnancies can cause uncontrollable intraperitoneal bleeding. To maintain ovarian function, ovarian torsion must be rapidly detected and treated. Acute sepsis and long-term infertility can both be caused by PID and its severe form, TOA. Although it is rare, a non-pregnant woman's uterus can also rupture.

Further, ovarian and breast cancer risks are getting higher every day. So a diagnosis of the scan in this regard should be absolutely error-free. A second opinion should always be considered when it concerns all women’s imaging scans.

At Radiologycheck.com, you can get a precise second opinion and detailed diagnosis of tests, specifically for women’s health.

Our Second opinion encompasses all women’s imaging scans including:

Pelvic MRI
Pelvis Ultrasound
Cervix and Uterus Imaging
BiOvarian and Fallopian Tubes Imaging
Breast Mammography, Ultrasound and MRI
Vagina and Vulva Scan
Guidance on MRI, Ultrasound and CT During Pregnancy
Contrast Enhanced Safety Imaging in CT and MRI.
CT Safety During Pregnancy
Fetal and Gonadal Shielding

Why is it necessary to go for a Second Opinion?

Why is it necessary to go for a Second Opinion?

Any disease diagnosis has the potential to change our lives. Nearly all of us become overwhelmed in such circumstances. However, being aware of the possibilities may enable you to make more assured choices. Many people seek a second opinion from a radiologist in order to feel at ease and in charge of their lives.

How a second opinion can benefit you:

It confirms the accuracy of your diagnosis.
You get a better understanding of your condition.
You have the option of choosing the best way forward.
You get peace of mind.
You can make a confident decision.

Our experts give second opinions for the following diagnosis:

Ovarian cysts
Pelvic pain
Uterine fibroids
Cervical dysplasia
Pelvic Cancer
Abnormal uterine bleeding
Urinary incontinence
Pregnancy and fetal development
Puberty Imaging and Disorders