“So once you see a provider, depending on what you decide to do will determine also how long it will take for your results to see a change. In regards to number one, you can do nothing like we said. And so that’s something that you may just decide to try to do stress for (?) and things like that. And that has a variable amount of change. It may not change it at all. All you may need to know is that you aren’t having anything that you’re going to die from. And that’s what you’re worried about. So you get reassurance and that may be all you need. So that is an option. If you’re using birth control, we normally say, give it about three to four months to give your body a chance to acclimate, to whatever form of birth control that is, that you’ve chosen.
I had the pill, the shot, an implant, and or an IUD. So give it at least about three to four months to see if that helps you. When you have an ablation, normally it’s fairly immediate, but normally again, we say about three months to have the complete identification of how your body has responded and or has it resolved the problem for you. And for hysterectomy, now that is immediate. The uterus is gone. And so therefore your bleeding is typically gone. Although you may have a little bit of bleeding, post-surgical, typically just as your body has recovered from that, but it shouldn’t be anything like heavy menstrual cycles. So the hysterectomy is the immediate resolution and some people choose that because they don’t want to go through the process of waiting. And that’s an option you can choose.”