The agony for a woman whose uterus is still leaking after a botched hysterectomy can be overwhelming.
She is on medication and is constantly worrying about her health and her fertility.
The woman, who wished to remain anonymous, has spent $3,000 on medications since her procedure.
She has a uterus that is still bleeding and the uterus is not producing eggs.
“I’ve been through this before.
I’ve had a few miscarriages, I’ve lost a baby, and I’ve been dealing with the pain,” she said.
“It’s just been a total nightmare.”
For the past six months, she has been on estrogen therapy to try and help her conceive, but that medication has not worked and the bleeding has continued.
She also has a condition called fibroids, which causes fluid build up inside her uterus.
It’s now about a month since the surgery and the woman is still suffering from the physical pain and mental stress.
“The doctor told me that I’m in a good place but that I’ll probably have to have an abortion,” she told ABC News.
“I just feel so angry.
I just feel that my uterus is breaking down.”
The woman is now spending about $5,000 a month on her medications and she is worried about her fertility, but she is also worried about the outcome of the surgery.
“My uterus is leaking out, it’s a huge mess, it has no blood,” she added.
“They told me to be careful, they said if I got pregnant I was in danger of having a miscarriage.”
The medical examiner in Montgomery County, Maryland, ruled in March that the woman’s uterus had ruptured, and she has now had two abortions.
She now hopes that she can get an abortion if the condition worsens.
The procedure can take as long as 10 to 12 hours, and most women wait at least two weeks to have a hystomy.
It’s estimated that about 30 percent of women in the U.S. will have a botched uterine surgery, according to a recent survey by the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists.
The medical examiners report that the women were not informed about the risks of the procedure and that some women feel as though they are not fully prepared for the experience.
“They did not ask us what to expect, so we’re not fully ready for it,” the woman told ABCNews.com.
“We didn’t know what the risks were, what the procedure was, and what to do if something happened.”
The hospital did not immediately respond to ABCNews’ request for comment on this story.ABC News’ Ryan Struyk contributed to this report.