Experiencing Uterine Fibroids?

Are You Experiencing Uterine Fibroids? Here's Help
Makeba Giles

Makeba Giles

Content Creator and Curator at MELISASource
Makeba Giles is an Health, Family, and Lifestyle Blogger. She is also a Midwest Mother of four, and the Founder and Creative Director of MELISASource.com. |

EMAIL: [email protected]
Makeba Giles

If heavy bleeding, prolonged periods, and pelvic or lower back pain during your menstrual cycle sound familiar to you, there’s a chance that you may have uterine fibroids, a series of noncancerous growths that develop in the wall of your uterus.

Research shows that up to 80% of women will develop uterine fibroids in their lifetime; with 1 in 4 women developing symptoms severe enough to require treatment.¹

Check out the below for information about a study available.




Accidents during your cycle can be embarrassing.

If your heavy periods due to uterine fibroids leave you feeling uncomfortable and frustrated, you may want to consider participating in the My Fibroid Study. This clinical research study is evaluating an investigational medication to see if it may safely and effectively reduce bleeding during your period.

You may qualify to participate if you:

  • Are premenopausal, 18-51 years old
  • Have heavy periods
  • Have uterine fibroids*
  • Have monthly periods

*A previous diagnosis of uterine fibroids is not required to qualify for the study.
Choosing to participate in a clinical research study is a very personal decision. However, if you do decide to participate and qualify for the My Fibroid Study you will receive all study-related care at no charge, including:

  • Regular doctor visits
  • Study medication
  • Feminine hygiene products for use during your periods

For more information and to see if you qualify, visit MyFibroidStudy.com, call 844-67-STUDY or text WOMAN2 to 87888.

In addition to participating in a research study you can take steps towards living a healthier life. This includes staying positive and determined, communicating about your health with a doctor or with your peers, educating yourself through trustworthy sources, engaging in regular exercise and changing your diet.


This post is sponsored by My Fibroid Study.


[1] Office on Women’s Health: Uterine fibroids fact sheet January 2015. Available online: http://www.womenshealth.gov/publications/our-publications/fact-sheet/uterine-fibroids.html. Accessed: October 20, 2016.

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