You might have had the idea that you’re one of those women who never, ever had a child, and yet you still have a uterus.
It’s called a clump.
You might be on the verge of losing a uterus that’s been holding you down for years.
You’ve had sex before, but it’s never worked.
Or, maybe you’re still wondering whether you’re pregnant after having sex.
These are just a few of the questions and concerns women and men are often grappling with after doctors tell them they have cystic fibrosis.
In a recent survey by the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists (RCOG), more than one in 10 women and more than a third of men had experienced infertility or another fertility-related issue related to their cystic condition.
It can be a very personal issue.
There are many reasons why infertility can happen to women and whether it’s caused by the cystic process or not, a genetic cause is still a possibility.
But it’s important to be aware of the many things you can do to reduce your risk of having fertility issues in the future.
You can read more about fertility and cystic infertility.
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In the UK, there are two forms of cystic fibre, the more common type, known as fibrocystic and the more complex type, referred to as fibrotic.
Fibrocytic cystic Fibrosis is a condition in which your cells start growing on a cystic form.
This can happen if you have an immune deficiency or are a person who has certain genetic predispositions.
These factors can increase the risk of fibrodystrophic cystic syndrome (FCS), a condition where the fibroblast cells (the cystic cells) start growing in your body.
FCS is usually milder and less severe than cystic tissue fibrosis, which is a more severe condition where your cells are very thick.
FCSC can cause severe problems for women, including infertility and pelvic pain.
Fibrotic cystic is a rare condition.
In most cases, it can be diagnosed after surgery.
It is not diagnosed until about five years after your last menstrual period, although it can take a little longer if you’re a young woman.
Fibroid cystic cystic FCS can cause serious health problems, including osteoporosis and other problems that could be life-threatening if left untreated.
It affects the lining of your bones and the nerves that transmit nerve impulses to your muscles.
You may also have: weakness in your legs and feet