Laparoscopy is uncomplicated in the vast majority of patients. According to data from international studies, the incidence of more serious complications does not exceed 1-2%.
Blood transfusion may be required in 5-15% of cases due to blood loss associated with myoma removal. In case of sudden major bleeding or other serious complications (intestinal, vascular, bladder, urinary tract injuries), conventional opening of the abdomen may be necessary.
If the uterine cavity is opened during the removal of the nodes, antibiotic treatment is started during the operation, which should be continued after the operation.
Abdominal formulas can stick to the uterine wound (adhesion), which can cause lower abdominal pain later on.
During postoperative pregnancy, spontaneous rupture of the uterus in the second or third trimester of pregnancy may occur very rarely. Because of the operation on the uterus, a caesarean section is more common during the next childbirth.
Risk factors vary from individual to individual, so be sure to tell your doctor about any previous illness, surgery, possible surgical complications, and sensitivity to medications to minimize the risk of laparoscopic myoma removal surgery.