Professor John Dickinson, an expert on blood pressure at the Wolfson Institute of Preventive Medicine in Britain, said the pressure caused by wearing tight clothes could lead to the accumulation and accumulation of cells from the lining of the uterus in another area of the body causing inflammation.
“Although the definition of the disease was made more than 70 years ago, scientists have not yet identified its causes. The secret lies in how the tissue finds its way from the uterus to other parts of the body, such as the ovaries, where it accumulates and accumulates,” Dr. Dickinson said. Causing severe premenstrual pain, sometimes infertility.
He explained that the pressure changes caused by narrow clothes, these cells gain momentum that allows them to get out of the uterus, and collect them elsewhere, and the tendency to such clothes cause a great pressure around the uterus, fallopian tubes near the ovaries, and even when taking off these clothes, the pressure remains for some Time in the thick walls of the uterus despite falling around the fallopian tubes, and this in turn causes the outward orientation of cells to reach the ovaries, adding that the effect of this retrograde pressure resulting from repeated this process for several years after puberty leads to the accumulation of cells and inflammation.
He said that the wearing of tight clothes and braces was common in the last century among women from the upper classes, resulting in severe abdominal pain, indicating that the wear of women during the menstrual period of menstruation plays an important role in increasing the risk of injuries.
The experts pointed out that if the interpretation of pressure clothing is true, endometritis should therefore be relatively rare in countries where women wear wide and loose clothing.
Dickinson, in an article published by the British Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, said: “The medical studies on this subject support this trend. All women in India, for example, are wearing saris, so in the past 30 years only four cases Infectious endometriosis was reported after reviewing more than 12,000 articles published in Indian medical journals. The opposite is true in the West. This is one of the most common cases of women in Western countries, where women wear different models of tight clothing.
Angela Bernard, president of the American National Endometriosis Society, said that wearing tight clothes for long periods of time was the reason for the high incidence of this condition, stressing that women and girls should avoid wearing these clothes, especially during the menstrual cycle.