Pregnancy Symptoms

Is tissue discharge normal during pregnancy?


Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
2012-04-26 01:05:37
2012-04-26 01:05:37

is it normal to have some discharge tissue during pregnancy


Related Questions

You can not. Vaginal discharge is natural and normal and should not and can not go away. That is the vaginal cleaning system. When you menstruate the egg comes out with the discharge and the discharge keeps the good bacteria on the right level. It also work as lubrication during sex and protects the vaginal tissue.

What you're experiencing is edema - that's when excess fluid collects in your tissue. It's normal to have a certain amount of swelling during pregnancy because you're retaining more water. Changes in your blood chemistry also cause some fluid to shift into your tissue.

Passing tissue early in pregnancy is not really normal, but it is common. It is usually a sign of a miscarriage. Generally there are cramping pains and blood loss as well. See a doctor to see if what you have seen is a miscarriage.

Prolactin or lactogenic Hormone (PRL) promotes glandular tissue during pregnancy and produces milk after the birth of an infant

It's the lining of your uterus shedding during menstruation. This is typical.

The tissue that you see in your menstrual flow isn't skin, it is most likely the uterine lining. It's normal to see larger pieces of uterus lining being shed in your menstrual flow on heavier days of your period.

Blue cervix is caused by increased blood flow throught the cervical tissue. Anything that increases estrogen will cause it including pregnancy, birth control pills, and breast feeding. Thick white discharge is normal at the beginning and end of your cycle, but if itching is present it may be a yeast infection. Discharge also increases during pregnancy. I'm not sure about the yellow color, but sometimes when the discharge is exposed to air it turns yellow, like a stain on your panties so that could it. If the discharge is accompanied by pain, itching, or a foul odor you should see your doctor because it could be an infection. If you are five days late for your period and you have had unprotected sex you may be pregnant and you should take a pregnancy test as soon as possible.

Your own breast tissue grows, that's why boobs will be bigger.

Yes, it is normal for your menstrual blood - or specifically the menstrual flow - to be stretchy. As well as blood your flow is made up of uterine tissue, cervical mucus, and discharge.

Menstruation results in the discharge of the uterus lining, consisting of blood and tissue.

Hello, It has been noted that some birth control can cause nipple discharge in a few women due to the hormones contained in the birth control. However nipple discharge does require medical evaluation and you need to see your doctor as soon as possible. Nipple discharge occurs for a variety of reasons. During pregnancy it is known as colostrum and will not occur before the 5th month of pregnancy. Anything prior to this is not pregnancy related and should be mentioned to your doctor. Clear or colorless discharge can be caused by nipple or breast stimulation of a milk duct infection. Milk or white colored discharge is usually caused by too much progesterone, breast stimulation, milk duct infection or pregnancy. Rusty of blood colored discharge may be caused by a severe infection in the milk duct tissue or papilloma. Please see your doctor about this as what I have said is advice only and should never be used in place of a medical experts.

Swedish, deep tissue, neuromuscular, movement, and Oriental-based therapies, may be applied throughout pregnancy as well as during labor and the postpartum period.

Cervical cryotherapy is often followed by a heavy and often odorous discharge during the first month after the procedure. The discharge is due to the dead tissue cells leaving the treatment site.

A menstrual period is when the uterus lining sheds as a result of a cycle without pregnancy occurring. Menstrual flow is made up of the uterine tissue, blood, cervical mucus, and discharge.

Aplasia is the lack of normal development of a tissue or organ.

No, menstruation is the process through which the uterus lining sheds - so you'd see uterine tissue and blood. White goo is likely just normal vaginal discharge that you get throughout your menstrual cycle, this isn't menstruation.

Staining can mean the same as spotting really. But I think staining is stained underwear due to a discoloured or bloodish like discharge. Spotting is just that. Spots of blood in your underwear or when you wipe on tissue paper or it can also be a streak of blood in the above situation.

Yes, it's normal to get dark mucus during menstruation. As well as discharge and your menstrual flow, including uterine tissue, cervical mucus will be carried along with the rest of your menstrual flow. It's completely normal to see blood mucus which may look dark brown, red, or even black.

I really think you should pay a visit to your doctor and get it checked out. It might be normal discharge, but it never hurts to have the advice of a professional.

Yes it is o.k. it is probaly just vaginal tissue damage which is quite common during pregnancy. If you have heavy or prolonged bleeding you should consult your ob.

I would call your doc for an u/s. I am 8 weeks and on Sunday had the same sort of discharge with pink tissue in it. The next day had an u/s which showed the baby's heart was slowing and they told me I'm a threatened m/c. I'm now three days later bleeding heavily and cramping and my OB says it will happen here soon. I don't know if it was the tissue that meant anything, but thought you should know so you can get checked to ensure all was OK. I know lots of things can come out during pregnancy and discharge is your doctor is advisable if you are worried.

It's normal. It's because of the pressure above from the baby and the fact that the tissue is more blood filled.

Menstrual flow is blood, uterine tissue, discharge, and cervical mucus. Menstrual flow occurs during menstruation, also known as a period.

Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.