Pelvic Factor

Normal Events

Pelvic Factor Detection

Pelvic Abnormalities
  • Abnormal Male Outflow
  • Vaginal Problems
  • Cervical Problems
  • Uterine Problems
  • Proximal Tubal Disease
  • Bilateral Tubal Ligation
  • Distal Tubal Disease
  • Pelvic Adhesions
  • Endometriosis
      ¬ Incidence Rates
      ¬ Causes
      ¬ Infertility
      ¬ Pelvic Pain

Clinical Evaluation

Treatment Options

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Dr Eric Daiter is a nationally recognized expert in Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility who has proudly served patients at his office in New Jersey for 20 years. If you have questions or you just want to find a caring infertility specialist, Dr Eric Daiter would be happy to help you (in the office or on the telephone). It is easy, just call us at 908 226 0250 to set up an appointment (leave a message with your name and number if we are unable to get to the phone and someone will call you back).


"I always try to be available for my patients since I do understand the pain and frustration associated with fertility problems or endometriosis."


"I understand that the economy is very tough and insurance companies do not cover a lot of the services that might help you. I always try to minimize your out of pocket cost while encouraging the most successful and effective treatments available."

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The incidence of endometriosis is not known, since the only reliable way of determining its presence is at surgery or autopsy. Surgical incidence is biased by the selection process bringing the patient to the operating room. No large cadaver study examining autopsy specimens for endometriosis has reported data that has been widely accepted.

Despite uncertainty, widely used numbers for the incidence of endometriosis include 3-10% of all reproductive age women and 25-40% of all women with an infertility problem. The “Public testimony to the US Senate Committee on Labor and Human Resources, Subcommittee on Aging” report in 1993 estimated that about 5 million women in the USA are affected by endometriosis.

The literature on the prevalence of endometriosis in selected groups of women suggest a 2% rate for those undergoing elective tubal sterilization, an 8-12% rate for those undergoing hysterectomy, a 30% rate for those undergoing operative laparoscopy and a 55% rate for teenagers undergoing diagnostic laparoscopy for pelvic pain.

In 1987, the “National Center for Health Statistics” report on hysterectomies performed in the USA between 1965 and 1984 described about 2 million US women following hysterectomy with a diagnosis of endometriosis. An interesting finding from this report was that the number of women with endometriosis having a hysterectomy increased steadily throughout the target time period, with less than 150,000 women in 1965-67 and greater than 350,000 women in 1982-84. This increase was not fully accounted for by an increase in hysterectomies in general and occurred during a time when increasingly conservative management for endometriosis became popular. Therefore, the increase may reflect an increase in the incidence or severity of endometriosis in the USA.

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