Hazel Jones, a year-old from High Wycombe, has a rare, but not unheard of condition called uterus didelphys, which is not easily diagnosed until a woman's sex organs develop as she enters puberty. Jones has a septum or dividing wall between her two vaginas, which occurred during her own development in the womb, say her doctors. The condition occurs in about one in 3, women, according to the World Health Organization. Women can have children, although they are more apt to require a C-section section, as babies are often born breech.
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By Hannah Sparks. September 24, pm Updated September 25, am. Not in the beginning, says year-old Lauren Cotter, who was born with uterus didelphys, a birth defect that results in two reproductive systems in one body: a womb, cervix and vagina split down the middle, each half the size of one healthy uterus. According to researchers , about one in every 3, women is born with a double uterus. The elementary school teacher from Melbourne, Australia, received her unusual diagnosis at age 16, after two years of agonizing periods that began when she was When an ultrasound revealed she had the rare condition, her doctor informed her that bearing children was unlikely. Still, she went forward with surgery to remove the dividing wall through her vagina, which allowed her to have a more normal sex life.
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Elizabeth Amoaa has a rare condition that means she was born with two vaginas, two cervixes and two wombs. But she had no idea for most of her life, only finding out five years after her daughter was born. In , the year-old was diagnosed with uterus didelphys — a congenital abnormality that occurs when two smaller tubes in a female fetus fail to fuse into a single uterus, instead growing into two separate structures. She had previously been diagnosed with uterine fibroids and doctors told her she was infertile so when she gave birth to Rashley, now nine, she knew she was a miracle baby. Throughout her pregnancy, her double womb caused problems but neither Elizabeth or her doctors realised it was there. The problems led doctors to suggest Elizabeth should have a termination but she decided to wait and see. The surgery also revealed that Elizabeth had stage 5 endometriosis — a painful disorder where uterine tissue grows outside the uterus — on her bladder. I want to be the voice of the voiceless for every woman out there who is going through symptoms like what I went through. She also travels back to Ghana to work with women where talk of gynaecological issues can still be taboo.
A woman who was born with two vaginas, two wombs and two cervixes has spoken out about living with the extremely rare condition. Elizabeth Amoaa, originally from Ghana but now living in Walsall, Birmingham, was diagnosed with uterus didelphys in after spending years in pain without having any idea what was wrong. From the age of 10, the year-old had been in and out of hospital with stomach pain but doctors had repeatedly dismissed her condition. From that moment, Elizabeth underwent a total of six surgeries in the space of just three years as well as suffering a silent miscarriage which almost killed her. She is now speaking out about her condition in the hope of raising awareness for other women in a similar situation. I used to complain a lot about abdomen pain but when my mother took me to the hospital doctors just kept giving me iron supplements and multivitamins and just said I was anaemic or had a yeast infection. In , Elizabeth moved to the UK from France, where she got checked out under the NHS and was diagnosed with fibroids, which are non-cancerous growths in the wall of her uterus. She was also given the devastating news that conceiving a child would be difficult so was advised to stop taking the pill. At the time, I was still at university so I didn't take it seriously. I just wanted to focus on my career.