2 months ago
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ObGyn Reacts: Endometriosis Emergency on NBC's Transplant



#doctor reacts to transplant season 1 episode 2 #mama doctor jones #obgyn reacts to transplant season 1 #season 1 episode 2 of transplant #Education
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Board-certified ObGyn Dr. Danielle Jones reacts "Transplant" episode 2 covering a patient with endometriosis who presents to the emergency room. Endometriosis is a painful chronic disease that often leaves patients feeling unheard and dismissed. This episode of Transplant, a new Canadian medical drama, features a patient struggling to get the medical staff in a busy emergency department to take her extreme pain seriously and not dismiss it as a symptom of her endometriosis..
Watch Dr. Mike's review of Transplant Season 1, Episode 1: https://youtu.be/YTd127F0bKE
** The information in this video is intended to serve as educational information and is not intended or implied to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. All content, including text, graphics, images, and information, contained in this video is for general information purposes only and does not replace a consultation with your own doctor/advanced practice provider..
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#transplant on nbc #mama dr jones #danielle jones md #doctor reacts to transplant #medical drama review #obgyn doctor jones #ob gyn doctor reacts #obgyn discussing endometriosis #dr mama jones

Mama Doctor Jones photo 1 ObGyn Reacts: Endometriosis Emergency on... Mama Doctor Jones photo 2 ObGyn Reacts: Endometriosis Emergency on... Mama Doctor Jones photo 3 ObGyn Reacts: Endometriosis Emergency on... Mama Doctor Jones photo 4 ObGyn Reacts: Endometriosis Emergency on...

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by Mama Doctor Jones 2 months ago

Hello, I’m actually the actress who played the patient in this episode. I just wanted to say that I really felt strongly for this role and what women have to go through. So many women aren’t taken seriously and it’s extremely sad and frustrating. Women are so strong and amazing fighters and people have no idea what we go through. I’m glad the episode touched people and started a conversation about this. Stay strong ladies ❤️❤️

by sabrina campilii 2 months ago

Had an ER doctor tell me “endometriosis isn’t that bad, your pain isn’t that bad”. It was a man, I asked him how many uteruses he had and walked out. I was livid.

by Danea Spencer 2 months ago

It doesn't help that women who go through this are still treated like they're being big babies or that they're just being "hysterical".

by Amy Mandeville 2 months ago

man: endo is tricky. women can feel one thing one day and something completely different the next... the pathophysiology of uterine nerves.
woman he's talking to: -_-

by L G 2 months ago

People, especially gynos, dismissing women's pain is such a big problem in the field of medicine....more studies need to be done on how to potentially better alleviate pain and people in general need to be more compassionate.

by La Brava 2 months ago

When my daughter was 11, she had severe abdominal pain. It ended up being a torsion, but they had dismissed that thought because of her age. First ultrasound missed it and it was almost 24 hours before another ultrasound caught it and she went into emergency surgery. They were able to save her ovary. So much pain and a very traumatic experience for her.

by liz c 2 months ago

Gyno (male): dedicates career to women's reproductive health
Also gyno: you're making this pain up, it doesn't exist! Why would I investigate this "fake" pain in an area where I hold the most expertise? You think I can deal with undiagnosed pelvic pain!? 🤦🏼‍♀️

by Cora Nicole 2 months ago

As an endo patient, I have gotten so so so lucky when I have had flare ups. In the last year and a half, I have had 3 Er trips that they looked at everything and they told me that if I ever get to that point again, to go back in to the Er. The doctors could tell how much pain I was in. They always have said that even if they can’t do anything to treat the condition, they can help treat the pain so I can actually move without screaming.

A week and a half ago I went in for the 4th time, and I had an amazing doctor who could tell that this time was different. He sent me for a CT immediately instead of making me wait until morning for an ultrasound. I ended up having appendicitis. If he hadn’t of believed me and stood up for me, I likely would be dead now. When they did the surgery the next afternoon, it had partially ruptured.
I wish more doctors could do what this doctor did for me. He even has called me a couple of times to check up on me. He is a true Angel ☺️

by Shay-Lee Jackson 2 months ago

Intro: Listen to your patient
Me: laugh-cries in undiagnosed chronic illnesses

by Emma Drew 2 months ago

Doctor mike : this patient consult interaction is highly unprofessional
Mama doc: GET HER THE HELP SHE NEEDS YOU SAVAGES wipes tear

by primarily blu 2 months ago

to me, people with chronic pain have a higher pain tolerance, therefore everytime something happens it should be more serious as their body has already been coping with a significant issue for a long time.

by Over The Page 2 months ago

Dr: “Don’t worry, all these problems will go away when you get pregnant”
Me: 19yrs old, not thinking about getting pregnant at all, confused

by Alison Turner 2 months ago

When I was 13 years old, my periods got really nasty: I bled for 14 days straight or even more. The cramps were so heavy the pain made me vomit and sometimes I just passed out. My lower back hurt and I had diarrhea. This cycle repeated every month. I just wanted to get rid of my period, but I had trouble finding a doctor to put me on the pill at this young age. I finally found one just before my 15th birthday. I got bc pills, which made the symptoms bearable as I took them without taking a break. Several months ago, the symptoms came back and my IUD couldn´t suppress them anymore, so I went to yet another gynaecologist. 3 weeks ago, I had my laparoscopy where they could confirm I have endometriosis. I´m 28 years old by now.

by Fabulous Alpaca 2 months ago

This sums up my entire life's experience with doctors. With me AND with my children. One of my daughters found out she had POS, after moving from home. After telling the doctor something was wrong. for years. And being sent to a nutritionist. Because even though she was my only overweight kid, out of 5. The doctor was convinced it was her diet. I fed them all the same. Or the time my doctor kept telling me nothing was wrong with my kid, and we ended up in the ER for a urinary tract infection that almost killed her. Her urethra was too small, and needed stretched. She got so sick, I had to carry her into the ER. She couldn't walk. She had been to the doctor, more than once that week. I switched doctors a few times. Same story, each time. I then decided to turn to herbs, massage and holistic ways of healing. Because I got tired of being shrugged off. I love watching you, for all the unexpected births. But in general, western medicine is pretty severely flawed. And unfortunately, the doctors who actually listen to their patients, are few and far between. We shouldn't have to be on our death beds for answers.

by Carrie On a Dime 2 months ago

Me : I have very severe periods cramps
Doctor : Get pregnant, you'll get 9 months of relief
Me in 50 years : Has 43 kids

by Eliadore 2 months ago

Actual things I heard from terrible doctors about my endometriosis pain:
Get pregnant and your Endo will go away
Take some Advil
Every women has painful cycles
Your pain is all in your head
You’re looking for attention
One even suggested I was a pain pill addict!

I had been diagnosed with dysmenorrhea and dyspareunia (painful periods and painful sex, really just symptoms) and given ineffective treatments. And then I finally found a doctor who listened to me. I had excision surgery to remove the endometriosis 2 years ago and
have had significantly less pain since.

by Nicole Hill 2 months ago

i only got the diagnosis of Endometriosis about 3 years ago after a gynocologist finally believed me and suggested i get a laparoscopy. At that point I've probably suffered for 12 years, regularely passing out from the pain. They diagnosed me with stage 4 Endometriosis, with frozen pelvis and adenomyosis. They told me my bowels almost didn't work anymore due to the Endometriosis. I'm doing better now after 3 surgeries and 3 years of meds, but i have chronic issues with my bowel now cause the tissue lining is very thick and inflexible now due to the adenomyosis and i have chronic pain in my uterus. Please believe people, please get everything checked. If a doctors is writing you off as hysterical or lazy, get away from them asap.

by Juno Hopes 2 months ago

This happens all too often. Many doctors are too quick to dismiss women. It took me 25 years and a twisted ovary before I got treatment.

by m m 2 months ago

This whole episode had tears streaming down my face. When she said “I need someone to fight for me” my heart broke.

by Amy Jorgensen 2 months ago

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