Although the symptoms of polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) are more embarrassing than serious, it has the potential to lead to very severe complications. The most common of these symptoms is infertility, since PCOS disrupts the release of an egg during ovulation. As well as infertility, PCOS can also lead to blood diseases like diabetes, heart disease, liver inflammation, uterine bleeding, sleep apnea, and endometrial cancer. This is why it is so important to monitor your PCOS closely to prevent further complications.
- Q How common is polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS)?
- Q How does polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) affect ovulation?
- Q How does the PCOS phenotype improve as women age?
- Q How can low-dose gonadotropin therapy help me ovulate if I have PCOS?
- Q Will I be able to get pregnant if I have PCOS?
- Q What is the Ferriman-Gallwey score in a woman with PCOS?