How to improve the endometrium

endometri­um (from Latin — endometri­um) — the inner mucous mem­brane of the body of the uterus. It is a com­plex, mul­ti­com­po­nent sys­tem con­sist­ing of integu­men­tary and glan­du­lar epithe­li­um, stro­ma, ground sub­stance, and blood ves­sels. The func­tions of the endometri­um are to cre­ate con­di­tions that are opti­mal for implan­ta­tion of the blas­to­cyst in the uterus. Dur­ing preg­nan­cy, the num­ber of glands and blood ves­sels in the endometri­um increas­es. The growth of the ves­sels of this lay­er is part of the pla­cen­ta, which deliv­ers oxy­gen and nutri­ents to the embryo. So how do you improve the endometri­um?
How to improve the endometrium


If the endometri­um was not mature enough by the time of the desired con­cep­tion, then its onset either sim­ply will not occur, or (with a high degree of prob­a­bil­i­ty) the preg­nan­cy will be ter­mi­nat­ed at an ear­ly stage. There­fore, this mucosa must be checked and, in some cas­es, treat­ed.
To improve the endometri­um, the doc­tor will usu­al­ly pre­scribe a com­pre­hen­sive treat­ment for you. It includes drug ther­a­py, that is, tak­ing drugs aimed at increas­ing estro­gen in the body (such as, for exam­ple, Estra­di­ol, Estro­fem, Micro­follin, Divigel, Progi­no­va). In some cas­es, phys­io­ther­a­py, acupunc­ture, hiru­dother­a­py (treat­ment with leech­es), plasmaphore­sis, ozone ther­a­py, mag­ne­tother­a­py and oth­ers can help.
If the insuf­fi­cient lev­el of the endometri­um is direct­ly relat­ed to the under­de­vel­op­ment of the uterus, a long course of hor­mone ther­a­py is car­ried out, aimed at fill­ing the lack of cer­tain hor­mones and “grow­ing” the organ. At the same time, the chances of improv­ing endothermy and the pos­si­bil­i­ty of fer­til­iza­tion direct­ly depend on the degree of its under­de­vel­op­ment.
If a woman has pre­vi­ous­ly ter­mi­nat­ed a preg­nan­cy by curet­tage, espe­cial­ly if the abor­tion was per­formed at a low pro­fes­sion­al lev­el, and even more so out­side a med­ical insti­tu­tion, this can cre­ate an intractable prob­lem. When the entire func­tion­al lay­er of the uterus is removed, a woman is deprived of the basis from which at least some endometri­um could devel­op.
In prac­tice, com­plete removal of the endometri­um is extreme­ly rare. Nev­er­the­less, a woman should be aware of this prob­lem and, if pos­si­ble, not bring the case to an abor­tion. After all, if there are “only” sep­a­rate places in the endometri­um where the lay­er can­not be restored, achiev­ing preg­nan­cy becomes prob­lem­at­ic!