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Here in this Health Guide Video ,  Dr. Manoranjan Mahapatra of  Acharya Harihar Regional Cancer Centre (AHRCC) Cuttack, Answered some of the Common Questions  that People Asked very often regarding Dermoid Cyst. 

What are the components of a Dermoid Cyst?

 The explanation is in ODIA language and given Answers to the Following Questions:

  • What are the components of a Dermoid Cyst?
  • What kind of cancer is a Dermoid ovarian cyst?
  • Where can you find a dermoid cyst on your face?
  • Why do you get dermoid cysts during pregnancy?
  • How serious is a dermoid cyst?
  • Is a dermoid cyst a tumor?
  • What are the symptoms of ovarian dermoid cyst?
  • How do you treat dermoid cysts?
What are the symptoms of ovarian dermoid cyst?
Please See the Complete Vide Below to get the Answer's to the above questions. 

Dr Manoranjan Mahapatra, Renowned Gynaecologst of Cuttack, Odisha elaborated in Details on Most Asked Questions on  Fibroid Uterus / Uterine Fibroids. This Video is made specially for the Odia Speaking People. 

Fibroid Uterus Pictures

This is a video in Odia Language intended for patients , common people, Doctors . Intention of video is to ventilate knowledge. 

The Detailed Video is very informative and made as a health Guide for Peoples who are asking following Questions on Fibroid uterus:

  • What is the best treatment for uterine fibroids?
  • What happens if fibroids go untreated?
  • What is the side effect of fibroid?
  • Which Size Of Fibroid Is Dangerous
  • Fibroids In Uterus Symptoms
  • What is Fibroids Pregnancy ?
  • Fibroid Uterus Pictures
  • Uterine Fibroids Pictures In Ultrasound
The Health Guide Video Speaks of  How Fibroids In Uterus is Diagnosed ?, Once Diagnosed what is the next step., What are the Symptoms and Complications arid out of Fibroid Tumors. 
Fibroids In Uterus Symptoms

As Dr. Mahapatra suggested that many people often consider it as cancerous , which is not correct, It is tumor and very  rarely it could leads to cancer. So without hesitation Ask your Doctor in details . 

Uterine Fibroids Pictures In Ultrasound

While describing about What is the Treatment for Fibroid Uterus, He explains in detail about various Treatment Methods :The treatment includes Medicines and Surgery , Depending on the Patients overall scenario. 
treatment for uterine fibroids by Medicine

The Surgical Management has two types i.e Hysteroctomy and Myomectomy. 

treatment for uterine fibroids by Medicine by Surgery

Dr. Mahapatra Keeps on educating in this Video , with the Surgery through Open Method or by Laproscopy . Both the Surgeries are Good ..

See the Complete Video Below on Fibroid Uterus - myths & facts (ORIYA) /# What is fibroid /# How fibroid is treated/# Myomectomy?

 Dr. Manoranjan Mahapatra at Mahapatra hospital , Cuttack ,Odisha - India, explained in details in the  awareness video intended for patient & common people . 

The Video is in Odia Language but one can understand with the Captions in English too.  The Topics cover includes 

  • Women & COVID Vaccine (Oriya ) /
  • Myths & Facts Of COVID Vaccine For Women

It will be helpful for family physician & other health related persons. Content of video is based on the knowledge retrieved from different online sources. 

 A Detail overview of Ectopic Pregnancy  by Dr. Manoranjan Mahapatra at Mahapatra hospital , Cuttack ,Odisha - India.

In the Detailed Video , Dr. Manoranjan Mahapatra explained What exactly is Ectopic Pregnancy, What are the Symptoms of it as well as How they are Diagnosed and what are the Types of Ectopic Pregnancies.

Please Watch and see the Video (Below ) to Understand all about Ectopic Pregnancy Which Includes :

  • When Ectopic Pregnancy Symptoms Start
  • Signs Of Ectopic Pregnancy
  • Ectopic Pregnancy Causes
  • Ectopic Pregnancy Treatment
  • Ectopic Pregnancy Surgery
  • How To Prevent Ectopic Pregnancy
  • How To Detect Ectopic Pregnancy Early
  • Ectopic Pregnancy Meaning

Pregnancy back pain in general and early pregnancy back pain in particular is a common complaint during pregnancy with more than 50% pregnant women suffering from it. Pregnancy Back Pain, back pain

Pregnant women are prone to backaches and back pain due to a number of reasons such as the extra weight of the baby or a change in the center of gravity of their body or due to hormonal changes in the early stages of pregnancy.

With the growth of the uterus, a women's center of gravity shifts forward. This gradually results in a change in the posture and movement style and may often lead to backache.

Hormonal changes are a normal part of pregnancy and can cause the ligaments between our pelvic bones to often and our joints to loosen in preparation for the baby's passage through pelvis during birth. In some cases urinary infection can also result in Back pain amongst pregnant women. 

Severe back pain during pregnancy if accompanied by other symptoms during early pregnancy should not be ignored, as it may be a pointer to some major problem.

The most important remedy for curing pregnancy back pain is exercising. 

Walking, pelvic rock, bridging (on the floor with knees bent and lifting the buttocks into air), mini-crunches with bent knees and lifting the head on exhalation are good exercises for pregnant women and can go a long way in relieving Back Pain. 

The right posture and good body mechanics also play an important role in keeping one free of back pain. Good posture is an effective remedy for pregnancy back pain during early pregnancy  and one should avoid slouching. 

The use of a lumbar cushion or pillow can help one to avoid slouching and maintaining an appropriate posture. Back pain during pregnancy can also be reduced by appropriate muscular exercises.

A pregnant woman can avoid pregnancy back pain by avoiding standing for longer periods and frequently changing her sitting position. 

Adequate rest and sleep are also essential for avoiding or eliminating back pain in early pregnancy. 

A pregnant woman should wear low-heeled shoes with proper arch support to avoid strain on her back. 

The use of a low stool for resting feet while sitting or standing for long periods can also help in avoiding back pain.

Its the 6th Foundation Day Of Mahapatra Hospital, On the Eve of Ram Navami.

Heartiest congratulations to whole team for making it a leading health care provider to  all ,specially WOMEN & CHILD .

Heartiest thanks to all who have visited The Hospital, in the last 6 yers & get cured, and Shared the goodwill with us.


Most women can and should exercise when pregnant. Unless your pregnancy is high risk or your doctor has ordered you to stay in bed, there is no reason in fact you can’t exercise while pregnant. 

Good Exercises To Do When Pregnant
Good Exercises To Do When Pregnant

Studies show that there are numerous benefits to exercising while pregnant. You can improve your energy levels, get your blood pumping to your legs and improve your circulation, and improve your chances for a speedy recovery. 

Another reason to exercise? Moms who worked out while pregnant generally had shorter and easier labors. 

So what kinds of exercises are good to do when pregnant?

Well let’s start with those you should avoid. You should avoid embarking on any stringent exercise program you are unfamiliar with. Avoid running and other jarring activities unless you are a very experienced runner. Even then you should consult with your physician.

Here are some generally good and safe exercises that are recommended during pregnancy:

Walking – This is the best overall exercise for pregnant mothers anywhere. It is low impact but still gets your heart rate up and your blood pumping. Walking is usually safe throughout the entire pregnancy.

Jogging – Jogging can be done safely if you are an experienced jogger. You should reduce your jogging regimen however the further along you are in your pregnancy. If you are not able to have a conversation when jogging, then you are working out too hard. 

Swimming – This is the number one exercise and the safest exercise when it comes to pregnancy. Swimming alleviates the heaviness you feel from weight gain associated with pregnancy. It also provides you with optimal cardiovascular benefits and helps you feel light and refreshed. 

Yoga – Yoga can help you maintain your muscle tone and stretch out tight ligaments during pregnancy. Be sure you investigate a pre-natal yoga class if at all possible. 

Weight Training – Weight training is a great way to maintain and build muscle during your pregnancy. Just keep in mind you should avoid heavy weights and weight bearing exercises that require you to lie on your back. 

To be safe you should always consult with your doctor or physician before beginning any exercise program. Most pregnant women are fine to work out particularly if they’ve been active before. 

If you are just starting a program be sure to take it easy initially. You should also commit to exercising regularly. Generally 30 minutes of exercise 4-7 days per week is recommended. 

One last point… be sure to keep hydrated and avoid over-heating which can be dangerous for you and your baby. Avoid getting your heart rate much over 140 and stop any exercise if you start to feel dizzy or lightheaded. 

Also don’t forget the importance of warming up before any and all activity. You’ll reduce the likelihood of injury. Warm up after activities will also help your heart rate return to normal. 

Good luck and have fun!

Pregnancy and childbirth is an experience that only women physically experience. There is truth in the statement ‘no one will do the labour except you.’ However, pregnancy and childbirth stimulate emotional changes in both men and women. Many cultures honour the becoming a father. Many fathers exhibit physical and emotional sympathetic symptoms when their partner is pregnant.

Parenthood Starts From Pregnancy
 This has been given termed ‘Couvade symptoms.’  The Pink Kit Method for birthing better™ resources have been loved by fathers ever where. They like the practical, can do approach and they can do. Men are absolutely wonderful childbirth coaches. Remember, they have all been born through a woman’s body. No woman has been inside a man’s body. And, they have the same body. Once they learn to work with the ‘pain’ of labour being part of the process (unless told differently) rather than indicating a ‘problem’; men will bring persistent and determined skills that their partners can rely on.

In modern maternity care, the role of the father in childbirth has changed dramatically in the past 30 years.

Up to the 1970s fathers were excluded from the labour and delivery. In some cultures this exclusion existed historically and still exists. Women were left alone in a hospital ward or room while staff periodically came in and checked them. Since the 1970s fathers have been encouraged to support their partner in labour.

As an aside, there are many terms used in childbirth discussions that no one has bothered to define or clarify but we are somehow all expected to know. Do your own research and ask 20 people what a natural birth is, what interventions mean or what a father is supposed to do to support his partner in labour. You’ll discover that we use those terms to mean or imply something significant yet few people have the same understanding.

Since The Pink Kit Method has been used by so many women and men, we have come to find our own set of definitions. Birth is natural, it comes at the conclusion of pregnancy. Birth is natural, so is  pain, death, bleeding, long labours, quick births, tears, pain free experiences, tension, relaxation, screaming, quiet breathing and all the combinations you can imagine.

Childbirth interventions can be lying down for a vaginal exam, taking a shower if you’re tense, having someone breathe with you, taking castor oil to stimulate labour along with all the medical assessments, monitoring and procedures that people discuss. Fathers, friends and relatives who support a woman can be there yet not know what to do, feel useless, helpless, a failure, know how to breathe with the woman, touch her just right, encourage her or wish someone would give her pain relief because she is so obviously suffering.

Variability is the name of the game in childbirth.

Yet, childbirth is a remarkably same experience for all women. (At the moment we will assume a woman will labour to give birth. Women who plan an elective delivery for personal choice or necessity can still use The Pink Kit Method. Doing so gives expectant parents a sense of involvement and closeness not offered in other types of childbirth education. Many of the skills learned are applicable.) Childbirth is an exercise in plumbing. An object will move through your container. Your job is to get out of the way of the object. In other words, work with the process of opening up for the object and ejecting it. The opening up phase of childbirth is accompanied by a series of contractions that open the diaphragm (cervix). Once the cervix is open and when the object has moved through the tube (pelvis), the contractions begin to eject the object by opening the aperture (vagina).

Not one woman in history or any place on Earth has given birth by a different experience. No baby has popped out of the crown of a woman’s head after a shiver started at her big toe, moving up her body until her cranium separated. No baby has delivered out a mouth, nose or ear. As silly as it sounds, we must remind ourselves of our similarities. Instead people have focused on all the variability’s, diversity and differences. Common Knowledge Trust shares our similarities:

·    The childbirth preparation that does prepare our physical container to allow this object to pass through it with less trauma.
·    The positive birthing behaviours we can use to work through the process of childbirth even when we don’t like the experience AND in and around all medical care.
·    The real and effective coaching skills that help women stay focused, open, relaxed and willing to meet the challenge of childbirth.

Pregnant women and expectant fathers have a specific window of opportunity to prepare for childbirth in the last 12 weeks of pregnancy. The pregnant body is beginning to prepare for childbirth and so is the baby. Our body and baby prepare in their own way but arrive at the same point together which is labour. If a woman needs or plans a non-labouring delivery, her body and baby don’t know that. They are still preparing for labour and birth. Why is childbirth called ‘labour’? It’s hard work. Use The Pink Kit Method and learn the skills to make your work easier.

The Pink Kit Method for birthing better™ presents 4 foundations. The first two are presented in The Pink Kit: Essential Preparations for your birthing body which is mostly about the body preparation necessary. In order to prepare for birth, we must have a relaxed and good understanding of our 3D body. As one father explained ‘Until my wife and I used The Pink Kit, I thought giving birth was about having strong muscles to push the baby out. Now I understand it’s about creating space.’ Space creation is done in a 3 dimensional reality, not a 2 dimensional one.

This means that we must know those parts of our body that are most involved with birth. Because CKT is the collective voice of ordinary people, we explain birth as plumbing: object, container, tube (pelvis), diaphragm (cervix) and aperture (vagina). Mostly we, the container, must prepare so that when the object decides to come out, we can work to open our container through the process of the efforts of our baby. The physical parts of our container must be prepared and as humans we have minds that direct us how to do that.

Humans are gifted with an amazing mind.

We can remember the past and even alter our perceptions or responses of what happened before. We can make plans into the future just as athletes mentally go over the event again and again, we can imagine ourselves working through labour and giving birth. When we prepare our container, we use our amazing Mind. When childbirth occurs, then we can use our minds to implement our skills in how to create space, stay open and relaxed for our child to move through us. It’s vigorous for most of us. Babies are big.

When we connect our mind to our body or yoke them together then we have more control over our body and instinctive responses. For example, all professional or amateur athletes have a sophisticated connection between their mind and body. They’ve achieved that by practice, practice and more practice. Although the ability to run or jump is something that humans do naturally, these athletes do not go into their events just ‘intuitively’ or ‘instinctively’ doing those things. They learn how to do them well.

Unfortunately, we give birth infrequently and have to rely on ‘something’ other than practice to bring good labour management skills to childbirth. That ‘something’ else is the process of labour that keeps going. There is nothing like it in our lives really. Once labour starts, it continues and leads us on whether we have skills or not, like it or not, are coping or not or have a good coach or not. We can use that physiological experience to apply the skills right away at each moment of the process. If we don’t apply the positive skills then we often just react, particularly if there is a lot of pain associated with labour.

We will still breathe in labour whether we breathe positively or scream.

Our body has to be in some posture or position, we can either use positions and postures that facilitate the passage of our baby through our body or we can get into positions we like that slow the birth process and keep us in labour for hours longer than necessary. Although there is a current belief that women will get into the best position, that’s hardly the case just as many women tense up naturally to the pain of childbirth. If the present day beliefs were true that women naturally knew how to give birth, that would reflect by an infrequent use of pain relief or medically assisted births. Women tense up at home, birth centre as well as in hospital.

We cripple ourselves when we believe that external factors are the sole reasons for good or bad births. We leave ourselves feeling victims to the external rather than powerful within ourselves.  ‘I blamed my first bad experience on the hospital, doctor, what they made me do and my husband for being pathetic at helping me. Next time, I changed where I gave birth … home, changed my birth provider … a woman midwife; I still had a horrible experience. Then I realised that I had to learn how to birth.’

True power for all of us as women and men is to have personal skills. Childbirth is an event in our lives where it’s easy to get skilled because the event is so similar to all women regardless of where they birth or with whom or who they are. For such a BIG and important event people perpetuated a belief that women should have to respond to the experience ‘intuitively’ or ‘instinctively’ rather than with ‘skills.’  As humans we have many physiologically natural urges besides childbirth. When we get hungry, we can browse on the nearest bush or learn to cook. We all urinate and defecate, but we don’t do it where ever we are sitting, we learn to hold it until we go to the toilet. The operative word is ‘learn’. We can learn to respond to labour contractions, use our minds and yoke our bodies and to choose positive birth behaviours in contractions and between them.

Birth discussions revolve around women taking responsibility for making choices about where or with whom they will birth or what they want done or not done to them. If choice achieved the goals, then we’d all be happy. We have assumed that ‘taking responsibility’ is about making choices. Being responsible requires two different aspects. One is choice, the other is skills not just options. Any woman in her right mind would choose an easy birth, not to tear, to heal well etc. Whether most women would choose home birth would depend on other factors: whether they prefer the hospital, have health issues, young children at home and want a break, home isn’t where they want to birth, it isn’t safe or quiet etc. Not one woman would choose a birth she found too painful, to use pain relief when she didn’t need it, have a major operation if she felt confident and knew she and her baby were healthy or to live with childbirth trauma.  All women can have skills. So taking responsibility is just as much about being skilled at doing something so that the choices a person makes are more likely to actualise.

For example, if a woman doesn’t want to use pain relief then she has to have the skills to manage the experience of labour. Such a woman can still have a very painful labour and change her mind about her choice if she doesn’t have the skills to cope and then feel let down or guilty. Shame, blame and guilt are a huge part of childbirth today.  A woman may choose a home birth and find that the unexpected happens (for example, her waters break and she doesn’t go into labour after 48 hours) and she ends up in hospital. With skills, she can still have a wonderfully empowering birth.

For the past 30 years birth discussions have revolved around ‘choice’ and ‘informed consent’ (information).

Common Knowledge Trust would like ‘skills’ to form the triad. When we couple skills to choice, we are more likely to have a goal (choice) and take steps to achieve that goal (developing and using skills). When we couple skills to information, we can are more likely to have mastery rather than data. Childbirth skills will only become the common knowledge approach to childbirth when all expectant couples know that The Pink Kit Method for birthing better™ is available and that the skills they can teach themselves work in all birth situations because … you will have another contraction regardless of your beliefs, where you birth, with whom, whether you have a long labour or a short one and all the other variables we can tell in our stories. Too often we hear pregnant women say: ‘I hope I have a good birth.’ Hope is not a plan. The Pink Kit is the plan.