Posterior wall prolapse and repair.

@article{Kudish2010PosteriorWP,
  title={Posterior wall prolapse and repair.},
  author={Bela I. Kudish and Cheryl Bernadette Iglesia},
  journal={Clinical obstetrics and gynecology},
  year={2010},
  volume={53 1},
  pages={59-71}
}
Most posterior wall defects occur in combination with other pelvic support disorders. Some patients with rectoceles, the most common posterior wall defect, are asymptomatic, whereas others experience a range of symptoms from a sensation of lower pelvic fullness to defecatory and/or sexual dysfunction. If patients are symptomatic, rectoceles can be treated conservatively with pelvic floor physiotherapy, behavioral therapy, or pessaries. Surgically, the most common rectocele repair is a… CONTINUE READING
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