24 Sept 2018 Word, Number, Language and Kicking Your Own Ass

Hello to you.  How are you?  I’m pretty tired.  Last night Link jumped off the bed in the middle of the night like he does sometimes and in the process of trying to collect him in the dark living room, I beat the crap out of myself on the corner of my computer chair lol!  Gave myself some purple and red eyeshadow on one eye!  Sigh.  Later this morning I hurt my foot on a doorstop.  We were afraid for me to continue baking bread lol.  With the way things have been going I’d end up with mutant bread dough that would turn into a face hugger from Aliens!

I couldn’t help myself and had to see what the numeric value of kicking your own ass was and got a pleasant surprise.  I’ve been a “friend of Bill” before too!  If you have been in a support group of any kind, you know the process involves others besides just yourself.  This explains the AA values but what is going on with the kicking of one’s own ass?!  Well the two parts of yourself aren’t working together and one side is doing the kicking of the ass and the other side is on the receiving end.  In my case, my mind and my body not communicating!  My mind doesn’t seem to understand there is a body attached to it sometimes!

what is the purpose of alcoholics anonymous in Simple Gematria equals: 478/19/10/1 or 19 divided by 2 = 9.5 = 14 divided by 2 = 7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1

what is the purpose of kicking your own ass in Simple Gematria equals: 478/19/10/1 or 19 divided by 2 = 9.5 = 14 divided by 2 = 7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1

what is the function of alcoholics anonymous in Simple Gematria equals: 470/11/2/1 or 11 divided by 2 = 5.5 = 10 divided by 2 = 5 divided by 2 = 2.5 = 7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1

what is the function of kicking your own ass in Simple Gematria equals: 470/11/2/1 or 11 divided by 2 = 5.5 = 10 divided by 2 = 5 divided by 2 = 2.5 = 7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1

 

I was curious to see the purpose of the foundations of how we communicate in this world – words, numbers and language.  Some interesting results! It seems from what I’ve been able to gather through my journey with this that words have to go through a test.  The questions I stumbled on to seem to be the questions or pretty close to the questions the makers of words had to ask themselves when considering naming something.

 

what is the purpose of a word in Simple Gematria equals: 305

8/4/2/1

what is the function of a word in Simple Gematria equals: 297

18/9 divided by 2 = 4.5 = 9 cycle

a word in Simple Gematria equals: 61

7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1

the word in Simple Gematria equals: 93

12/3 cycle or 12 divided by 2 = 6 divided by 2 = 3 divided by 2 = 1.5 = 6 divided by 2 = 3 cycle

word in Simple Gematria equals: 60

6/3 cycle

what is the purpose of a number in Simple Gematria equals: 318

12/3 cycle or 12 divided by 2 = 6 divided by 2 = 3 divided by 2 = 1.5 = 6 divided by 2 = 3 cycle

what is the function of a number in Simple Gematria equals: 310

4/2/1

what is the purpose of language in Simple Gematria equals: 312

6/3 cycle

what is the function of language in Simple Gematria equals: 304

7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1

what is the purpose of a name in Simple Gematria equals: 278

17/8/4/2/1 or 17 divided by 2 = 8.5 = 13 divided by 2 = 6.5 = 11 divided by 2 = 5.5 = 10 divided by 2 = 5 divided by 2 = 2.5 = 7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1

what is the purpose of a name in Simple Gematria equals: 278

17/8/4/2/1 or 17 divided by 2 = 8.5 = 13 divided by 2 = 6.5 = 11 divided by 2 = 5.5 = 10 divided by 2 = 5 divided by 2 = 2.5 = 7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1

what is the function of a name in Simple Gematria equals: 270

9 divided by 2 = 4.5 = 9 cycle

what is the purpose of a mom in Simple Gematria equals: 286

16/7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1 or 16/8/4/2/1

what is the function of a mom in Simple Gematria equals: 278

17/8/4/2/1 or 17 divided by 2 = 8.5 = 13 divided by 2 = 6.5 = 11 divided by 2 = 5.5 = 10 divided by 2 = 5 divided by 2 = 2.5 = 7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1

what is the purpose of a dad in Simple Gematria equals: 254

11/2/1 or 11 divided by 2 = 5.5 = 10 divided by 2 = 5 divided by 2 = 2.5 = 7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1

what is the function of a dad in Simple Gematria equals: 246

12/3 cycle or 12 divided by 2 = 6 divided by 2 = 3 divided by 2 = 1.5 = 6 divided by 2 = 3 cycle

what is the purpose of naming in Simple Gematria equals: 302

5 divided by 2 = 2.5 = 7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1

what is the function of naming in Simple Gematria equals: 294*

15/6/3 cycle or 15 divided by 2 = 7.5 = 12 divided by 2 = 6 divided by 2 = 3 divided by 2 = 1.5 = 6 divided by 2 = 3 cycle

what is the purpose of birth in Simple Gematria equals: 301

4/2/1

what is the function of a birth in Simple Gematria equals: 294*

15/6/3 cycle or 15 divided by 2 = 7.5 = 12 divided by 2 = 6 divided by 2 = 3 divided by 2 = 1.5 = 6 divided by 2 = 3 cycle

what is the purpose of a label in Simple Gematria equals: 277

16/7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1 or 16/8/4/2/1

what is the function of a label in Simple Gematria equals: 269

17/8/4/2/1 or 17 divided by 2 = 8.5 = 13 divided by 2 = 6.5 = 11 divided by 2 = 5.5 = 10 divided by 2 = 5 divided by 2 = 2.5 = 7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1

 

Sometimes, during this process I’m doing here, you revisit some parts of your life and you see, in the numbers at least, a portion of a plan you weren’t even aware of.  My maiden name is Schmidt and in August of 2005 I had a hysterectomy.

what is the function of a hysterectomy in Simple Gematria equals: 413  (8/August and 2005/7 in here)

hysterectomy in Simple Gematria equals: 176

5 divided by 2 = 2.5 = 7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1

schmidt in Simple Gematria equals: 76

13/4/2/1 or 13 divided by 2 = 6.5 = 11 divided by 2 = 5.5 = 10 divided by 2 = 5 divided by 2 = 2.5 = 7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1

what is the purpose of fibrocystic ovarian syndrome in Simple Gematria equals: 566

17/8/4/2/1 or 17 divided by 2 = 8.5 = 13 divided by 2 = 6.5 = 11 divided by 2 = 5.5 = 10 divided by 2 = 5 divided by 2 = 2.5 = 7 divided by 2 = 3.5 = 8/4/2/1

what is the function of fibrocystic ovarian syndrome = 558

18/9 cycle

Information for those unfamiliar with ovarian cysts etc.  The first one I had removed wasn’t until after many years of having it.  I always had trouble with my cycles but some were so bad I’d get suicidal during them.  I had a dream of something being taken out of my stomach so it would finally be flat.  I told my therapist about this dream and she suggested I go and talk to a doctor.  They found a huge cyst inside of me and I had surgery to remove it.  I was terrified!  Thankfully it wasn’t cancerous.  A year later I had another one show up and that’s when we decided to undergo the hysterectomy.

https://rmob.coloradowomenshealth.com/health/fibroids-polyps-cysts

Uterine Fibroids, Endometrial Polyps and Ovarian Cysts

Quick look at uterine fibroids, endometrial polyps and ovarian cysts

Uterine fibroids are noncancerous muscle growths within the walls of the uterus.

Endometrial polyps are abnormal tissue growths within the endometrium, the inner lining of the uterus.

Ovarian cysts are fluid-filled sacs on one or both ovaries that usually form during ovulation.

Symptoms of fibroids, polyps and cysts vary, but these structural abnormalities can all contribute to pelvic pain, abnormal uterine bleeding and other complications including infertility.

Treatment for fibroids, polyps and cysts depends on symptoms and patient goals and includes conservative, nonsurgical methods as well as surgical intervention when necessary.

Uterine fibroids

Uterine fibroids, which are also called leiomyomas or myomas, are benign (noncancerous) muscular growths within the walls of the uterus. In fewer than 1 in 1,000 cases, what was thought to be a uterine fibroid may be a cancerous mass. They range in size from ¾ inch to several inches in diameter.

According to a study published in The American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, fibroids affect up to 70 percent of white women and between 80 to 90 percent of African-American women by age 50. They often do not cause any symptoms and are frequently detected incidentally during a routine examination.

Symptoms of uterine fibroids

Fibroids often cause heavy and painful periods, abnormal uterine bleeding, and pelvic pain and pressure in patients. In addition to discomfort, fibroids may also cause pregnancy complications and/or infertility. Symptoms of uterine fibroids include:

  • Changes in the menstrual cycle, including heavy or prolonged bleeding
  • Abdominal and pelvic cramping
  • Lower back pain
  • Pain or pressure during intercourse
  • Frequent or difficult urination
  • Recurrent miscarriages
  • Infertility.

If fibroids are suspected or discovered in a routine pelvic exam, an OB-GYN will first aim to fully assess their size, number and position. This can be done using a variety of imaging methods including ultrasound and hysteroscopy (a thin tube with a camera inserted through the vagina to examine the uterus).

More advanced imaging techniques such as magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) scans and computerized tomography (CT) scans may be ordered in more complex cases.

Uterine fibroids treatment

Determining the appropriate treatment for fibroids depends on several variables including severity and type of symptoms, to what degree the fibroids are affecting the body’s ability to function normally, and whether or not a woman wishes to get pregnant in the future.

Over-the-counter pain medication can sometimes relieve uterine fibroid symptoms. Hormonal medications, including certain birth control medications, can be very effective in reducing the pain and heavy bleeding caused by fibroids, provided the woman does not wish to become pregnant.

Women who are actively trying to get pregnant or wish to preserve their future reproductive options may opt to have fibroids surgically removed while leaving the uterus intact. Surgical removal of the fibroids alone is called a myomectomy.

Other options for fibroid removal include uterine artery embolization (UAE), a procedure that eliminates blood vessels that supply the fibroids, and MRI-focused ultrasound therapy that is a nonsurgical technique using high-intensity ultrasound waves to destroy fibroids. Pregnancy is not recommended after these procedures.

A hysterectomy will provide definitive treatment. This is the surgical removal of the uterus and can be performed in various degrees and with different surgical approaches.

We offer the latest surgical techniques to get you back on your feet and feeling better fast.

Minimally Invasive & Robotic Surgery

Endometrial polyps

Endometrial polyps, also called uterine polyps, are abnormal tissue growths on the inner lining of the uterus. Most of the time endometrial polyps are not cancerous (benign) but they can sometimes develop into cancer if left untreated.

Since women of reproductive age shed the inner lining of the uterus during menstruation, endometrial polyps are more common in women that have gone through menopause. However, they can affect women of all ages.

Symptoms of endometrial polyps

Like fibroids, endometrial polyps may or may not cause symptoms, depending on their size, number and location. Symptoms of endometrial polyps include:

  • Postmenopausal vaginal bleeding
  • Bleeding between menstrual periods
  • Very heavy bleeding during menstrual periods
  • Bleeding after intercourse or exercise.

If endometrial polyps are suspected, imaging techniques such as ultrasound and hysteroscopy are usually used to confirm their presence. If polyps are found, an OB-GYN will take a small tissue sample for a biopsy to check for cancer or precancerous cells.

Endometrial polyps treatment

Sometimes polyps will go away over time without treatment. If endometrial polyps are identified in an exam and a woman is not experiencing severe symptoms and is not at risk for cancer, she may be advised to wait and see if the polyps resolve on their own.

Usually an OB-GYN will recommend the removal of symptomatic endometrial polyps, and removal will always be advised if there is concern for cancerous or precancerous cells. Hysteroscopy is performed to remove polyps. This involves using a lighted tube and camera called a hysteroscope, which is inserted through the vagina. The surgeon will insert small instruments through the tube to remove the polyps.

Hormonal medications may be prescribed for short-term relief of symptoms caused by polyps, but may not eliminate the polyps themselves.

Ovarian cysts

Ovarian cysts are fluid-filled sacs that may develop on one or both of a woman’s ovaries. The ovaries are responsible for producing female reproductive hormones as well as releasing an egg each month during ovulation. The most common types of cysts form during ovulation when one of the follicles on the ovaries responsible for releasing an egg fails to open.

In most cases these cysts will go away in a few months without treatment and without causing symptoms. Because most ovarian cysts form during ovulation, they are far less common in women who have gone through menopause.

Complications arise when cysts become abnormally large. Less commonly, cysts may rupture or cause ovarian torsion, a condition in which the ovary is abnormally twisted due to the cyst. In rare cases, ovarian cysts can be cancerous. Additionally, some women produce many small cysts on their ovaries due to a condition called polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS). PCOS is a common cause of infertility in women.

Symptoms of ovarian cysts

fibroids | CU Rocky Mountain OB-GYN | woman in pain on couchThe majority of ovarian cysts will not cause symptoms. When they do, the symptoms include:

  • Bloating
  • Abdominal pressure
  • Pelvic pain
  • Pain during intercourse
  • Frequent and/or difficult urination
  • Sudden, sharp pain due to a ruptured cyst.

Women experiencing sudden and severe pain should seek immediate medical help, particularly if the pain is accompanied by vomiting or fever.

When ovarian cysts are suspected during an exam, an OB-GYN will determine whether or not further testing is needed. This is usually done via pelvic ultrasound.

If further evaluation is needed, laparoscopic surgery may be used to investigate ovarian cysts. This minimally invasive technique uses a small incision and a camera to help guide the surgeon. Laparoscopy may also be used to surgically remove the cysts.

Ovarian cysts treatment

Since ovarian cysts often resolve on their own without treatment, a period of watchful waiting may be recommended if a cyst is identified during a routine examination. Periodic pelvic ultrasounds may be used to monitor the growth and development of the cyst.

Oral contraceptives (birth control) may be prescribed to prevent the formation of ovarian cysts during ovulation.

If surgical intervention is necessary, ovarian cysts can often be removed while keeping the ovaries and other pelvic organs intact. This is called a cystectomy. In more severe cases, an oophorectomy (removal of one or both ovaries) may be necessary.

The first step in preventing complications from fibroids, polyps and cysts is a routine pelvic exam.

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