Eales Disease
Ear, Patella, Short Stature Syndrome
Earlobes thickened conductive deafness
Ebola hemorrhagic fever
Ebstein's anomaly
Eccrine acrospiroma
Ecp syndrome
Ectodermal Dysplasia
Ectodermal dysplasia absent dermatoglyphics
Ectodermal dysplasia adrenal cyst
Ectodermal dysplasia alopecia preaxial polydactyly
Ectodermal dysplasia anhidrotic
Ectodermal dysplasia arthrogryposis diabetes mellitus
Ectodermal dysplasia Bartalos type
Ectodermal dysplasia Berlin type
Ectodermal dysplasia blindness
Ectodermal dysplasia ectrodactyly macular dystrophy
Ectodermal dysplasia hypohidrotic autosomal dominant
Ectodermal dysplasia hypohidrotic hypothyroidism ciliary diskinesia
Ectodermal dysplasia Margarita type
Ectodermal dysplasia mental retardation CNS malformation
Ectodermal dysplasia mental retardation syndactyly
Ectodermal dysplasia neurosensory deafness
Ectodermal dysplasia osteosclerosis
Ectodermal dysplasia tricho odonto onychial type
Ectodermal dysplasia, hydrotic
Ectodermal dysplasia, hypohidrotic, autosomal recessive
Ectodermal Dysplasias
Ectodermic dysplasia anhidrotic cleft lip
Ectopia lentis isolated
Ectopia pupillae
Ectopic coarctation
Ectopic ossification familial type
Ectopic pregnancy
Ectrodactyly cardiopathy dysmorphism
Ectrodactyly cleft palate syndrome
Ectrodactyly diaphragmatic hernia corpus callosum
Ectrodactyly dominant form
Ectrodactyly Ectodermal Dysplasia Cleft Lip/Palate
Ectrodactyly polydactyly
Ectrodactyly recessive form
Ectrodactyly-ectodermal dysplasia-cleft lip/cleft palate
Ectropion inferior cleft lip and or palate
Edema, Idiopathic
Edinburgh malformation syndrome
Edwards Patton Dilly syndrome
Edwards syndrome
Eec syndrome
Eec syndrome without cleft lip palate
Eem syndrome
Egg hypersensitivity
Egg shaped pupils
Ehlers Danlos Syndrome
Eijkman's syndrome
Eisenmenger Syndrome
Elattoproteus in context of NF
Elective mutism
Electron transfer flavoprotein, deficiency of
Elejalde syndrome
Elephant man in context of NF
Elliott Ludman Teebi syndrome
Ellis Van Creveld Syndrome
Ellis Yale Winter syndrome
Emery Nelson syndrome
Emery-Dreifuss muscular dystrophy
Emery-Dreifuss muscular dystrophy, dominant type
Emery-Dreifuss muscular dystrophy, X-linked
Emphysema, Congenital Lobar
Emphysema-penoscrotal web-deafness-mental retardation
Empty Sella Syndrome
Enamel hypoplasia cataract hydrocephaly
Encephalitis lethargica
Encephalitis, Herpes Simplex
Encephalitis, Japanese
Encephalitis, Rasmussen's
Encephalo cranio cutaneous lipomatosis
Encephalocele anencephaly
Encephalocele anterior
Encephalocele frontal
Encephalomyelitis, Myalgic
Encephalopathy intracerebral calcification retinal
Encephalopathy progressive optic atrophy
Encephalopathy subacute spongiform, Gerstmann-Stra
Encephalopathy-basal ganglia-calcification
Encephalophathy recurrent of childhood
Encephalotrigeminal angiomatosis
Enchondromatosis (benign)
Enchondromatosis dwarfism deafness
Endocardial Fibroelastosis
Endocarditis, Infective
Endometrial stromal sarcoma
Endomyocardial fibroelastosis
Endomyocardial Fibrosis
Eng Strom syndrome
Engelhard Yatziv syndrome
Englemann disease
Enolase deficiency
Enolase deficiency type 1
Enolase deficiency type 2
Enolase deficiency type 3
Enolase deficiency type 4
Enterovirus antenatal infection
Envenomization by bothrops lanceolatus
Envenomization by the Martinique lancehead viper
Environment associated hypertension
Eosinophilia Myalgia
Eosinophilic cryptitis
Eosinophilic cystitis
Eosinophilic Fasciitis
Eosinophilic gastroenteritis
Eosinophilic granuloma
Eosinophilic lymphogranuloma
Eosinophilic Pustular Folliculitis
Eosinophilic synovitis
Epidemic encephalitis
Epidemic encephalomyelitis
Epidermal Nevus Syndrome
Epidermal nevus vitamin D resistant rickets
Epidermodysplasia verruciformis
Epidermoid carcinoma
Epidermolysa bullosa simplex and limb girdle muscular dystrophy
Epidermolysis Bullosa
Epidermolysis bullosa acquisita
Epidermolysis bullosa dystrophica, Bart type
Epidermolysis bullosa dystrophica, dominant type
Epidermolysis bullosa herpetiformis, Dowling-Meara
Epidermolysis bullosa intraepidermic
Epidermolysis bullosa inversa dystrophica
Epidermolysis bullosa simplex with anodontia, hair
Epidermolysis bullosa simplex, Cockayne-Touraine type
Epidermolysis bullosa simplex, Koebner type
Epidermolysis bullosa simplex, Ogna type
Epidermolysis bullosa, dermolytic
Epidermolysis bullosa, generalized atrophic benign
Epidermolysis bullosa, junctional
Epidermolysis bullosa, junctional, Herlitz-Pearson
Epidermolysis bullosa, junctional, with pyloric atrophy
Epidermolysis bullosa, pretibial
Epidermolytic Hyperkeratosis
Epidermolytic palmoplantar keratoderma Vorner type
Epilepsy benign neonatal dominant form
Epilepsy benign neonatal recessive form
Epilepsy juvenile absence
Epilepsy mental deterioration Finnish type
Epilepsy microcephaly skeletal dysplasia
Epilepsy occipital calcifications
Epilepsy progressive myoclonic type 2
Epilepsy telangiectasia
Epilepsy with myoclono-astatic crisis
Epilepsy, benign occipital
Epilepsy, myoclonic progressive familial
Epilepsy, nocturnal, frontal lobe type
Epilepsy, partial, familial
Epimerase deficiency
Epimetaphyseal dysplasia cataract
Epimetaphyseal skeletal dysplasia
Epiphyseal dysplasia dysmorphism camptodactyly
Epiphyseal dysplasia hearing loss dysmorphism
Epiphyseal dysplasia multiple
Epiphyseal stippling syndrome osteoclastic hyperplasia
Epiphysealis hemimelica dysplasia
Epithelial-myoepithelial carcinoma
Epitheliopathy (APMPPE)
Epitheliopathy, Acute Posterior Multifocal Placoid Pigment
EPP (erythropoietic protoporphyria)
Epstein barr virus mononucleosis
Epstein syndrome
Erb-Duchenne palsy
Erdheim Chester Disease
Erdheim disease
Eronen Somer Gustafsson syndrome
Erosive pustular dermatosis of the scalp
Erythema Multiforme
Erythroderma desquamativa of Leiner
Erythroderma lethal congenital
Erythrokeratodermia ataxia
Erythrokeratodermia progressive symmetrica ichthyosis
Erythrokeratodermia symmetrica progressiva
Erythrokeratodermia variabilis ichthyosis
Erythrokeratodermia variabilis, Mendes da Costa type
Erythrokeratodermia with Ataxia
Erythrokeratolysis hiemalis ichthyosis
Erythropoietic Protoporphyria
Escher Hirt syndrome
Esophageal atresia
Esophageal Atresia and/or Tracheoesophageal Fistula
Esophageal atresia associated anomalies
Esophageal atresia coloboma talipes
Esophageal disorder
Esophageal duodenal atresia abnormalities of hands
Esophageal neoplasm
Esophageal varices
Essential hypertension
Essential Iris Atrophy
Essential mixed cryoglobulinemia
Essential thrombocytopenia
Essential thrombocytosis
Ethylmalonic aciduria
Ethylmalonic adipic aciduria
Euhidrotic ectodermal dysplasia
Eunuchoidism familial
Evan's syndrome
Ewing's Sarcoma
Exercise induced anaphylaxis
Exfoliative dermatitis
Exner syndrome
Exogenous lipoid pneumonia
Exomphalos-macroglossia-gigantism syndrome
Exostoses anetodermia brachydactyly type E
Exostoses, Multiple
Exostoses, multiple, type 1
Exostoses, multiple, type 2
Exostoses, multiple, type 3
Experimental allergic encephalomyelitis
Exploding head syndrome
Exstrophy of the bladder
Exstrophy of the bladder-epispadias
Extrapyramidal disorder
Extrasystoles short stature hyperpigmentation microcephaly
Exudative retinopathy familial, autosomal dominant
Exudative retinopathy familial, autosomal recessive
Exudative retinopathy familial, X linked, recessive
Exudative retinopathy, familial
Eye defects arachnodactyly cardiopathy
Eyebrows duplication syndactyly




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Endometriosis symptoms afflict about 7 million American women. The signs symptoms of endometriosis are one of the most painful conditions a woman will ever have to deal with.

Endometriosis is defined as the abnormal growth of endometrial cells that become scattered in areas where they do not belong. Endometriosis islets can grow in the fallopian tubes, within uterine musculature or outer surface of the uterus, the ovaries, pelvic organs, colon, bladder, the sides of the pelvic cavity and even the lungs. With the onset of the menstrual period, the islets increase in size, swell with blood and bleed into the surrounding areas and tissues. The problem is that there is no place for the tissue and blood to go, and the result is inflammation and a great deal of pain. The occurance of endometriosis symptoms is on the increase, and there is much debate about why.

Here are the most common endometriosis symptoms:

1. Pain - abdominal pain and cramping. And these endometriosis symptoms may be severe in a woman with mild endometriosis and may hardly occur in women with widespread endometriosis. The pain and cramping can be debilitating.

2. Inflammation - during the early part of the menstrual cycle, the endometrial tissue becomes filled with blood. When menstruation occurs, this tissue also gives off blood, but it cannot go anywhere. This blood accumulation causes inflammation that in the abdominal and pelvic tissue becomes very painful.

3. Painful sexual intercourse - endometrial tissue creates pressure in the lower pelvis or prevents the free movement of the pelvic organs.

4. PMS in the days before and during the menstrual period.

5. Rectal bleeding - also painful bowel movements can occur.

6. Chronic fatigue - pain, bleeding and cramping can be exhausting for the woman, making it difficult or impossible to function normally.

7. Infertility and miscarriage - the more widespread the endometriosis, the more likely the woman will have fertility and miscarriage problems.

Some women have endometriosis without having endometriosis symptoms, while others have symptoms but with little endometriosis. And the good news is that something can usually done about it without drugs or surgery with a good chance of experiencing significant improvement.

While the causes of endometriosis symptoms are unknown, high estrogen levels in women appear to be a contributing factor. Endometriosis seems to be a disease of the industrialized countries. It often runs in families, and in many women, there is a correlation to immune dysfunction. Emotional issues are often involved as well in women with endometriosis. In all these causes, hormonal imbalance is a common theme among the various factors.

Women diagnosed with the signs symptoms of endometriosis are frequently encouraged to have a hysterectomy. There ARE conditions for which hysterectomy is advisable or medically necessary, especially if malignant cancer is involved. The presence of malignant ovarian, uterine, or cervical cancer, uncontrollable bleeding, severe endometriosis (adenomyosis) and complex hyperplasia would justify the hysterectomy procedure. Otherwise, remember that hysterectomy is a permanent surgical procedure with numerous undesirable side effects.

If you have endometriosis symptoms, learn more about the natural approach recommended by naturopathic physicians without resorting to drastic measures such as hysterectomy. Read all you can about hormone imbalance, excess estrogen consequences and the role of natural progesterone in treating endometriosis symptoms and related womens health problems.

Copyright 2005 InfoSearch Publishing

About The Author:
Read more on endometriosis at as well as treatment, endometriosis diet, fertility and pregnancy issues. Olinda Rola is President of InfoSearch Publishing and webmaster of - visit the website and take the online womens hormone health test.

Copyright Olinda Rola -


Copyright  2006 All rights reserved.