An STD may also be called a sexually transmitted infection (STI) or venereal disease (VD).The term sexually transmitted disease (STD) is used to refer to a condition passed from one person to another through sexual contact. You can contract an STD by having unprotected vaginal, anal, or oral sex with someone who has the STD. That doesn’t mean sex is the only way STDs are transmitted. Depending on the specific STD, infections may also be transmitted through sharing needles and breastfeeding. SYMPTOMS Sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) or sexually transmitted infections (STIs) can have a range of signs and symptoms, including no symptoms. That's why they may go unnoticed until complications occur or a partner is diagnosed. Signs and symptoms that might indicate an STI include: ·         Sores or bumps on the genitals or in the oral or rectal area ·          Painful or burning urination ·          Discharge from the penis ·          Unusual or odd-smelling vagi


1. Heartburn Heartburn  is caused by hormonal and physical changes that your body undergoes during pregnancy. 2. Constipation Most  pregnant women become constipated  due to the hormonal changes that make your digestion much slower, as your baby starts to grow; there will be less space for your digestive system to function at its best. 3. Morning Sickness Morning sickness  is one of the early pregnancy problems and is something that, ironically enough, can happen at any time of the day and for some unfortunate women, can carry on throughout the pregnancy. The symptoms include nausea and vomiting. 4. Bleeding Gums Bleeding gums  are caused by the same hormone that makes your mucus membrane swell up and makes your sinuses worse. 5. Insomnia With all bloating, leg cramps and constant need to pee, it’s no wonder that pregnant women have trouble sleeping. Around 8 out of 10 women experience insomnia during pregnancy. 6. Headache and Migraine Ho


ENDOMETRIOSIS Endometriosis is a disorder in which tissue similar to the tissue that forms the lining of your uterus grows outside of your uterine cavity. The lining of your uterus is called the endometrium. Endometriosis occurs when endometrial tissue grows on your ovaries, bowel, and tissues lining your pelvis. It’s unusual for endometrial tissue to spread beyond your pelvic region, but it’s not impossible. Endometrial tissue growing outside of your uterus is known as an endometrial implant. The hormonal changes of your menstrual cycle affect the misplaced endometrial tissue, causing the area to become inflamed and painful. This means the tissue will grow, thicken, and break down. Over time, the tissue that has broken down has nowhere to go and becomes trapped in your pelvis. This tissue trapped in your pelvis can cause: irritation scar formation adhesion , in which tissue binds your pelvic organs together severe pain during your periods fertility