I've read a ton of pregnancy books and did actually read that it can happen. The whole pregnancy my husband has teased that my whole lady part area would be smurfy I'm not sure what causes it but I definitely have heard of it and didn't seem concerning.
No specific risk factors have been identified for Blue Nevus of Vagina. However, in general, the risk factors identified for blue nevus of skin the most common location for a blue nevus include:. It is important to note that having a risk factor does not mean that one will get the condition.
Vulvar dystrophy and dermatoses are changes in the skin of the vulva. The vulva are the folds of skin around the opening of the vagina birth canal and urethra the tube that drains urine from the bladder. There are different types of dystrophy that cause white or gray patches of skin, thickening and itchy skin patches, thin areas of skin, or painful sores.
It includes the clitoris, the labia majora the larger, outer lips around the vagina and labia minora the smaller, inner lips around the vagina. Vulvar cancer grows in the clitoris or labia. Each year, about women in Australia find out they have vulvar cancer. Around one in Australian women with cancer have vulvar cancer.
Most women with vulvar intraepithelial neoplasia VIN have no symptoms at all. When a woman with VIN does have a symptom, it is most often itching that does not go away or get better. An area of VIN may look different from normal vulvar skin.
Finding a bump or lump on your body can often be a reason for concern, especially when it comes to your vaginal area. It is good practice to regularly check your genital area so that you can quickly identify anything out of the ordinary. This might include unwelcome additions such as lumps, bumps, rashes or anything in between.
Do yourself a favor and grab a handheld mirror and take a good, long look at your undercarriage especially if you never have. It's good practice to be acquainted with all your body parts, and knowing what things generally look like down there improves your chances for quickly identifying anything abnormal — like bumps, lumps and everything in between. This is important because some bumps on and near the vagina can be an early sign of something that needs medical attention like syphilisand spotting them sooner rather than later is usually best. Get to know your vulvar landscape, and then get acquainted with what all the little things that might pop up on your vulva may mean.
Its probably a small cyst or blocked follicle but best see the Dr. Hi, I would not be too worried as I had exactly the same thing a few months back and went to my lady doctor who reassured me straight away that it was a blocked duct and there were lots of little sweat follicles that can fill up with liquid in that area and that it would simply go away which it did in about a week or so. It still might be worth getting it checked if you are worrying.
Inspection of the vulva is an essential part of a complete pelvic examination, and yet the area is often overlooked or given only a very cursory examination by clinicians. For their part, patients can be confused by terminology and are often not aware of the difference between the vagina and the vulva when they are trying to report the location of a symptom or abnormality. A brief overview of the anatomy and diseases of the vulva may prove helpful for both clinicians and patients.