Treatment for uterine prolapse includes both surgical and non-surgical methods. Your therapy will be determined by the degree of your prolapse, your overall health, your age, and whether or not you wish to have children in the future. The majority of women respond well to treatment. Among the treatment options available are:
Alternatives to surgery
Kegel exercises are a kind of exercise that may help strengthen the pelvic floor muscles. In mild instances of uterine prolapse, this may be the only therapy required. Tighten your pelvic muscles as though you’re attempting to hold back pee to perform Kegel exercises. Hold the muscles in place for a few seconds before releasing them. Rep 10 times more. These workouts may be done anywhere and at any time (up to four times a day).
Pessary vaginal: A pessary is a doughnut-shaped device made of rubber or plastic that fits around or beneath the bottom portion of the uterus (cervix). The uterus is propped up and held in position with the assistance of this device. The pessary will be fitted and inserted by a healthcare professional, and it will need to be cleaned regularly and removed before intercourse.
Hysterectomy and prolapse repair: Uterine prolapse may be repaired by a hysterectomy, which involves removing the uterus. This may be done through a cut (incision) in the vaginal canal (vaginal hysterectomy) or through the belly (abdominal hysterectomy) (abdominal hysterectomy). A hysterectomy is a significant operation that removes the uterus, making conception impossible.
Repairing a prolapse without a hysterectomy: The uterus is returned to its natural position during this operation. The pelvic ligaments are reattached to the bottom portion of the uterus to keep it in place during uterine suspension. Depending on the method utilized, the operation may be performed via the vaginal or abdominal canals.