Fort Worth, TX, March 12, 2014 --(PR.com
)-- Mesh Helpline, was established to help women who have had a Transvaginal Mesh Implant failure or complications from 2004 through July 2011. Women who have had a Transvaginal Mesh, Pelvic Mesh, or Bladder Sling implant and revision surgery due to Stress Urinary Incontinence or Pelvic Organ Prolapse are highly encouraged to fill out the form for potential compensation. MeshHelpline.com provides potential claimants a place to go for information as well as an evaluation form to fill out to see if they are eligible for a legal consultation or potential compensation. If an individual fits the criteria of the litigation they will be contacted for a formal consultation and their case will be further reviewed. For more information please visit www.MeshHelpline.com.
About Transvaginal Mesh Implant
A transvaginal mesh implant is a procedure utilized to treat a number of different ailments within women. These ailments most commonly arise from older age, menopause, and child birth. The most common reasons for a woman to have either a transvaginal mesh or a bladder sling implanted are for pelvic organ prolapse and stress urinary incontinence. Pelvic organ prolapse (POP): This is a condition where the bladder, the rectum, the anus, or even all three end up protruding into the vagina. The mesh patch is used to prop the organs back into their respective places. Stress urinary incontinence (SUI): This is a condition where small amounts of urine excrete during coughing, sneezing or other motions that increase abdominal pressure.
Over the past few years, the transvaginal mesh procedure has become more detrimental than beneficial to those who have faced adverse side effects. One of the biggest signs that you’re mesh patch is defective is pain in the pelvic region. In quite a few cases, this pain is indicative of what’s known as mesh extrusion. Mesh extrusion is a side effect or transvaginal mesh complication where the mesh erodes the organ that it’s supporting and/or the walls in which it’s been attached to, in some cases the vagina itself.