They were so severe that from the age of nine she would become delirious and frequently fainted from the pain. Doctors repeatedly missed key warning signs, and on four separate occasions Molly-Rose was misdiagnosed. Years later the now year-old discovered the true cause of her pain - after realising it was impossible to have sex with her boyfriend. The teenager has a rare condition called uterus didelphys, which means she has two vaginas, two cervixes and two wombs. She said multiple doctors failed to spot the 2cm thick wall of tissue that runs vertically down her vagina, known by the medical term, longitudinal septum - which caused her to have two vaginas.
Woman born with TWO vaginas and TWO cervixes becomes a mother-of-four
Woman born with two vaginas, two wombs and two cervixes defies odds to become mum - Mirror Online
Eleanor Rowe only made the discovery when she wanted to freeze her eggs. A woman born with two wombs, two cervixes and two vaginas has defied the odds by giving birth to her first child. Eleanor Rowe, 36, only discovered her unusual anatomy five years ago when she went to freeze her eggs and a sonographer found her second womb. But it was only when doctors carried out an investigatory procedure they realised she actually had the rarer form of uterus didelphys - two wombs, cervixes and vaginas.
Woman born with two vaginas, two wombs and two cervixes defies odds to become mum
Hazel Jones, a year-old from High Wycombe, has a rare, but not unheard of condition called uterus didelphys, which is not easily diagnosed until a woman's sex organs develop as she enters puberty. Jones has a septum or dividing wall between her two vaginas, which occurred during her own development in the womb, say her doctors. The condition occurs in about one in 3, women, according to the World Health Organization. Women can have children, although they are more apt to require a C-section section, as babies are often born breech.
Elizabeth Amoaa has a rare condition that means she was born with two vaginas, two cervixes and two wombs. But she had no idea for most of her life, only finding out five years after her daughter was born. In , the year-old was diagnosed with uterus didelphys — a congenital abnormality that occurs when two smaller tubes in a female fetus fail to fuse into a single uterus, instead growing into two separate structures. She had previously been diagnosed with uterine fibroids and doctors told her she was infertile so when she gave birth to Rashley, now nine, she knew she was a miracle baby. Throughout her pregnancy, her double womb caused problems but neither Elizabeth or her doctors realised it was there.