endometrial hyperplasia

'endometrial hyperplasia' can also refer to...

endometrial hyperplasia

endometrial hyperplasia

Do Soy Isoflavones Cause Endometrial Hyperplasia?

Invited Commentary: Endometrial Hyperplasia—Getting Back to Normal

Tamoxifen induces endometrial and vaginal cancer in rats in the absence of endometrial hyperplasia

Epplein et al. Respond to “Endometrial Hyperplasia—Getting Back to Normal”

Risk of Complex and Atypical Endometrial Hyperplasia in Relation to Anthropometric Measures and Reproductive History

P4.08Expression of Epidermal Growth Factor Receptor in Human Endometrial Hyperplasia and Carcinoma

Overexpression of progesterone receptor A isoform in mice leads to endometrial hyperproliferation, hyperplasia and atypia

Uterine epithelial cell proliferation and endometrial hyperplasia: evidence from a mouse model

Phase II study of medroxyprogesterone acetate plus metformin as a fertility-sparing treatment for atypical endometrial hyperplasia and endometrial cancer

Activation of the receptor protein tyrosine kinase EphB4 in endometrial hyperplasia and endometrial carcinoma

Microsatellite Instability and Immunohistochemical Analysis of MLH1 and MSH2 in Normal Endometrium, Endometrial Hyperplasia and Endometrial Cancer from a Hereditary Nonpolyposis Colorectal Cancer Patient

Comparison of diagnostic accuracy between endometrial curettage and pipelle aspiration biopsy in patients treated with progestin for endometrial hyperplasia: a Korean Gynecologic Oncology Group Study (KGOG 2019)

Relapse of endometrial hyperplasia after conservative treatment: a cohort study with long-term follow-up

LNG-IUS versus oral progestogen treatment for endometrial hyperplasia: a long-term comparative cohort study

Management of Endometrial Hyperplasia With a Levonorgestrel-releasing Intrauterine System: Single Arm, Prospective Multicenter Study: Korean Gynecologic Oncology Group Study (KGOG2006)

Frequency and characteristics of endometrial carcinoma and atypical hyperplasia detected on routine infertility investigations in young women: a report of six cases

Regression of endometrial hyperplasia after treatment with the gonadotrophin-releasing hormone analogue triptorelin: a prospective study


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An increase in the thickness of the cells of the endometrium, usually due to prolonged exposure to unopposed oestrogen, which can be endogenous, as in anovular menstrual cycles; or exogenous, deriving, for example, from hormone replacement therapy or an oestrogen-secreting tumour. It is classified as simple, complex, or atypical. Endometrial hyperplasia most commonly presents with abnormal uterine bleeding and accounts for 15% cases of postmenopausal bleeding. It may also be asymptomatic, and in some cases regresses spontaneously without ever being detected. The presence of atypical cells may lead to endometrial cancer. Treatment can include progestogen therapy or surgery (see endometrial ablation); hysterectomy is advised when atypical changes are present.

Subjects: Medicine and Health.

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