The mucus lining of your cervix is the barrier to the outside world and prevents infection.
When it’s healthy, the mucus prevents a bacterial infection from spreading.
However, if it’s infected, the infection can then spread throughout the body and cause serious complications.
The condition known as cervical mucous adhesions (CMA) is one of the most common cervical infections, with the infection increasing with each passing year.
The most common symptoms of CMA are cramping, pain, redness and tenderness.
There are different types of CME, or CME-related symptoms.
The symptoms can range from mild to severe.
If you have CMA, you’ll need to have the cervical mucocutaneous junction (CMC) repaired, a procedure that will remove the membrane surrounding the mucosal lining.
You’ll also need to remove the CMA membrane from your cervine cervix.
The CMC is a piece of skin on the cervix that helps absorb the cervical fluids, preventing the infection from reaching your uterus.
Once you’ve completed this procedure, you can get regular checkups to make sure you don’t have CME.