A couple of months ago, I sat down with my doctor to talk about what’s going on in my ovaries.
She asked me about the “stress hormone” cortisol.
It’s a hormone that makes the muscles of the uterus tense up.
It also causes the cells of the endometrium to swell.
And that swelling can cause inflammation, especially in the lining of the cervix.
It can lead to symptoms like cramping and bleeding.
The doctor prescribed me the Fertility Pill.
But I still haven’t started taking it.
How can this happen?
It’s because the hormones in the Pill work by inhibiting the production of cortisol.
So it’s not enough for me to feel normal anymore, I need to be able to make enough cortisol to prevent the cells in my endometrial lining from swelling.
This means that I’ll still feel cramping, but I won’t be able too much.
And I won-t be able do any of the things that I need and want to do.
How do I know I’ll feel normal?
I’ve heard of some women who have taken the Pill for a month, but the amount of cortisol they were taking didn’t change much.
I was expecting a lot more.
So I started to make notes about what I was doing.
And the more I did, the more my endovascular doctor came up with a theory about how I was supposed to feel.
He was worried that I might be having a hormonal imbalance.
That might be why my endocrine levels were down and I wasn’t getting enough hormones.
My doctor thought that I’d probably have a low-grade prolactinoma, and that would be the worst thing for me.
The problem was that I didn’t have any symptoms.
I didn?t have any pain, nor did I have any bloating.
But my doctor worried about what was happening to me.
I had no idea what was causing me to be so sick.
And what was the solution?
I went to my doctor, who diagnosed me with endovirus syndrome.
The most common reason for infertility in men is that they have a genetic predisposition to endometriosis.
And they often have an abnormal test, called an intrauterine growth restriction (IUGR), that’s produced by the endocervical follicle.
And endoviruses can also be transmitted by vaginal or cervical sex.
When an endoviral is in your body, it can cause severe inflammation of the lining between your ovaries and your uterus.
It creates an infection called endometritis.
It is a severe infection that’s extremely painful and can cause scarring, tissue damage and infertility.
Endometritis can also result in a pregnancy, and the symptoms can range from the painful to the life-threatening.
Endovirids are a big deal because endometraps are an important part of the immune system.
If they are left untreated, endometria can become cancerous and cause infertility.
The diagnosis and treatment of endovid syndrome can be very difficult.
But there are ways to help you overcome your infertility and get back to normal.
This article originally appeared on Fox Sports.