The Story

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The Story: A Journey of Continuous Evaluation

Reflecting and moving forward

Reflecting and moving forward

I did not ask to be afflicted with uterine fibroids. Who does? Will uterine fibroids end? It is never easy for women to go through cyclical changes every 21 to 32 days; for women to live with womb invasion; for women who desire to have children to discover they cannot;  and even worse, to wake up without an essential body part. In this article, I will explain when and how I was diagnosed, an assortment of treatments that led me to relief, and other steps to gain or maintain proper uterine health. At the very end of this article you will find supplements that you could try upon advice from a trained professional. (I only used some of those products as mentioned on Fibroids Fighter.)

When and How I Was Diagnosed

The doctor had been telling me to get on birth-control for years. I was not planning on having children, so I thought it made sense. After resisting the idea for so long, eventually I gave in. The first one I tried made me sick every day. And then there was Nordette. It was a fit–to some extent. I quit using it after a few or several months because I was not in a relationship and it did not minimize the duration of the period and the volume of blood loss. Most importantly, the decision supported a firm belief that if taking chemicals is not a must, I must not. Whether I ingest something prescribed or OTC, it may have long term negative effects on my health. Should I endanger life further?

(Pardon me, please! As indicated, I do take prescriptions and OTCs, if necessary. For this reason, I promote this discount card.)

After reading research-based information and, mainly, reflecting on conversations of the doctor telling me that birth-control diminishes heavy bleeding and duration, I  fell weak again and decided to go on the three-month shot (Depo-Provera). I was stressed every month coping with menorrhagia, and I was thinking that maybe this was the ideal drug for me. Bleeding sometimes lasted for eight days. I wanted it to be over. I went to a family planning doctor and began the injection. I lived to regret that day. This is probably your story.

The doctor explained that periods may be heavier in the beginning, and then I might not have any. I longed for the latter. As expected, the first month it increased. The second month it even lasted longer. By the third month, I was terrified. Prior to returning to the doctor, it had been about two weeks since I was menstruating. The doctor suspected uterine fibroids, but she sent me to a gynecologist for confirmation. In November 2003, I learned that there were benign uterine tumors. I was devastated. As a result of taking Depo-Provera, although I do not know if the problem was there and was waiting for something to trigger it, I led a depressing life since.

I had a biopsy (to check for cancer), a D&C (to remove the lining of the uterus and to stop the bleeding), and a laparoscopy (by request to see if something else was wrong). Instead, I bled for six months. It was frightening. I encountered pain that made me cry and take the first day of menstruation off from work. As you may assume, I was forced to go back on Nordette. On one of the more recent visit to doctors, they asked how long I used it for. I told them a few months. They suspected that I did not use it long enough to benefit from it, totally. I was not thinking clearly, but now that I am, I realize that I tried it for about two years or so.  To be obvious, they were wrong. The only thing the pills did was regulate the cycles, but I still had menorrhagia.

Before then, I was able to calendar menstruations for the year; I had distinct signs–swollen legs, lower backache, bloating, breasts tenderness, and a change in vaginal discharge to alert me that it would come in two to seven days. At this stage in life, I suddenly knew what cramps/spasms were. Not experiencing them was the only comfort. Also, I had headaches, difficulty passing gas and waste, increased bloating, bleeding, and period length, bladder pressure, frequent urination, secretions that I thought was urinary incontinence (each day I had bouts of watery, thin blood and sometimes real blood between periods), and an abnormal cycle. Although no one noticed it, mood swings and cloudy thoughts were major elements, too. (Over time, I became anemic and had a blood transfusion.)

I was not equipped with the knowledge I have now, so I depended on doctors for answers. They urged me to take the only option, which was surgery. I bent to the idea; after all, trained professionals said it was a must. At the time, I had the $5,000 the hospital was demanding for it, but I was hoping to make monthly installments. They refused to accept the offer. As a consequence, I postponed the surgery indefinitely. Besides, doctors said when the tumors are removed sometimes they come back worse than they were before–in size and quantity.

I had merely two notions in a basket–children or surgery. Not until I was diagnosed I wanted to have children. I was haunted by dreams of caring for other people’s children. One day I asked for a clear sign. I said if I will become a parent, let me be pregnant in a dream, for once. It was mind warping. Either that night or the one after, I was pregnant in that dream. Not knowing if this is the reality I will face, I dwelled more on not having the surgery. Therefore, I began quests to conjure up or adapt ideas that would improve the state, naturally. Irrespective of this despair, I was satisfied not making surgery an option.


If you have been reading attentively, you would know that I do not favor surgery. However, the world is diverse, and I would hate to be excluded, so why exclude any of you? Because of the nature of Fibroids Fighter, though, you will have to visit Women’s Health for surgically related information. It has extensive details that may benefit each of you.

For the major treatment options that I practice, click on the tabs: SleepExerciseEatDrink, and Supplement. Additional reading on these and other treatments can be viewed on The SEEDS tab. Lastly, below are treatments that Fibroids Fighter feels should be included from day-to-day, and if you could keep up, your story might be better than hers:


I started recalling the days when I meditated or prayed for things; they, basically, always came to past. I prayed for that gift to return. It did. Coincidentally, I met up with Francisco (Frank) from Canada who introduced me to a book called, The Power of Your Subconscious Mind by Dr. Joseph Murphy. It helped me to determine that I was on the right path. I just needed to tweak what I was doing to make the outcome more effective.

I openly received Dr. Murphy’s advice. Before long, the pain I was subjected to was gone, and the fibroids had decreased in size. I still have a way to go. Like everybody, sometimes I slip in and out of consciousness, which causes major delays in achieving what I need and want. Nonetheless, almost everything that I have prayed or even wished for came to reality. I feel like time for healing is nigh.

It took me almost ten years to finally find thorough information, in one place, that I want to gather about uterine fibroids. I feel strongly that if I had stumbled upon Fibroids Miracle™ sooner, I would have been in superb condition. Lifestyle is what must be considered to have a happy, healthy extension to life. For me, the primary roots are my SEEDS (Sleeping, Exercising, Eating, Drinking, and Supplementing habits.)

Other Steps

A long time ago, I kept this problem bottled up inside. I felt ashamed. I was guilty. After I started sharing this story, I gained insight. And the Internet exposes me to a slew of information.

Here are some things I explore:

  • Acupuncture
  • Massage
  • Juicing/detoxifying/fasting
  • Heat pads
  • Herbal teas
  • Green juices/drinks
  • Vaginal suppositories
  • Douches
  • Herbs and spices (add extra seasoning to meals)
  • Talk about it/join groups
  • Surround myself with positive people

(From what you could see, this problem is costly to treat. Therefore, I will raise money to maintain a healthy lifestyle through this lovely exchange that I joined in August 2015 and am thoroughly taking advantage of now and in years to come.)

Until I have exhausted every natural remedy, surgery is not an option. Up to now, I still rather risk not having children. In 2013, I had planned on going on an expensive spiritual retreat to Dr. Sebi’s healing village in Honduras. Skepticism kept me from going, although I did try his most expensive healing package at home in 2014. One or two of the tumors did shrink, but it was no cure. I am happy I decided not to travel because if I was not cured in one month, can you imagine what a waste of time two weeks would have been?


To conclude, this story and walk have not been easy, but I certainly do not desire to ask, “Will uterine fibroids end?” I rather dare to exclaim, “I will end uterine fibroids.” Here is what I am aware of and implement:

Exams bi-annually alert me to health status before I make major changes to lifestyle

Sleeping sufficiently enables me to optimize brain function, apart from feeling well rested and happy to begin the day

Exercising regularly keeps me fit and looking youthful

Eating healthily regulates the digestive system, keeps the body clean, and ceases abdominal pains

Drinking appropriately maintains hydration and allows food to be processed in a timely manner

Supplementing accordingly energizes me and provides the body with essential nutrients I do not get from other areas.

Overall, experience taught me that a healthy lifestyle is what I need to treat and prevent uterine fibroids. I endured the worse, and I am still achieving the best. Whether I have had successes or failures, the information that I have collected about uterine fibroids is invaluable.

Again, save yourself (family and friends) some money if you must take prescriptions by using this discount card.

Also, raise your own money, so you will not have any excuses about maintaining your newly founded healthy habits.

Manpower goes a long way to cure uterine fibroids, although Dr. Murphy and others would argue otherwise. I am a fighter. Are you on a walk to end fibroids? Build a good story for others to follow.