Cysts in the breast
Breast cysts are very common and forming in almost 75% of women in different age groups.The breast cysts is the same formation as any part of the body, a fluid-filled tissue bag. The production of cysts in the chest is mainly due to changes in the balance of hormones – estrogen, progesterone and prolactin – in the body of the woman.
Cysts can be in one breast or both. The presence of cysts can be indicated by painful breasts or local redness, but a cyst can also be painless. A woman may find out about cysts by accident, for example by having a breast ultrasonography (USG). Larger cysts may be found by the woman herself during a breast self-examination.
Cyst sizes vary from 2 mm to 6 cm in diameter. The cyst size may change with the menstrual cycle - before periods, cysts may be larger, but they may become smaller as a new cycle begins. Sometimes cysts can also be painful and inflamed.
Cyst formation is affected by:
Cysts can appear in women's breasts at any age, but most often around the age of 40 - 50 when there are major hormonal changes in the body. During this time, the structure of a woman's breast tissue changes – they become denser and so - called cystic changes develop.
The biggest concern for women is whether cancer can form from a cyst in the breast. As the risk of breast malignancy increases with age, no formation in the chest should be neglected.
Ultrasonography (USG) of the thoracic glands and, if necessary, mammography of the breast shall be performed to accurately determine cyst size and localisation.
Cysts in ovaries
Cysts in ovaries are a common disease that affects many women. Functional cystic ovarian formations are caused by various hormonal disorders, or hormonal imbalances.
A cyst may not cause any symptoms and a woman may not even suspect there is a cyst in her ovaries. Cysts are detected during ultrasonography and women who care about their health should undergo gynecologic ultrasonography at least once a year, even in the absence of complaints.
Ovarian cysts have different types and functional cysts are most common due to short - or long - term hormonal imbalance and are usually absorbed within 2 to 3 months. Smaller cysts do not usually cause complaints, but discomfort feelings at the lower abdomen may occur when cyst sizes reach 4 - 5 cm in diameter.
If changes occur in ovarian cells, other types of ovarian cysts that do not absorb but persist may develop. The size of such cysts can increase and the structure changes. Like functional formations, these cysts are most often benign, but they also tend to be malignant formations or already have developed oncological disease. Malignant cyst has no marked symptoms at the initial stage.
Symptoms of ovarian cysts:
When using the fiber complex RTS FIBER WFF, cysts in the chest and ovaries decrease by absorption or disappear altogether. New cysts formating are inhibited, hormonal balance equalised, menstruation becomes less painful and regular.
Course duration: 3 months. The first three weeks are taken 5 g twice a day, regardless of the meal. Then 5 g once a day. After the RTS FIBER WFf course, it is recommended to take 5 g of fibre once a week to maintain the results We recommend repeating the full course a year later.
After a full course of RTS FIBER WFF, symptoms of hormonal imbalance decrease or disappear altogether.
We also recommend taking other RTS FIBER fibre products to improve intestinal function, boost metabolism and provide the body with the nutrients it needs.
RTS FIBER W improves gastrointestinal function, promotes cholesterol removal, reduces constipation and promotes regular abdominal exits.
RTS FIBER G supplies the body with vitamins and minerals, restores the elasticity of blood vessels, strengthens the heart muscle, improves thyroid function.
RTS FIBER B improves pancreatic function, normalizes blood glucose levels, reduces inflammatory processes.
RTS FIBER Y contains the necessary amino acids, improves metabolism, contains natural vitamin D and squalene that supplies each cell in the body with oxygen.
Always consult your doctor to clarify your diagnosis and possible treatment.