Vaginal Anomalies

by Dead Body Collection



Vaginal Anomalies 6xcdr boxset "released" on Absence Tapes.

Limited to 10 copies.

NOTE: I never got artist copies and label never send any copy of this boxset to anyone. Label guy told me that copies exist.I never saw photo of box or artwork, just front picture. Still hope that I will get copy of this release.

Re-released on Victimology rec. at 18.12.2012.

6 printed discs are packed in dvd case that holds all discs with xerox printed artwork and 8 page booklet.

Limited to 30 copies.

Total duration for tracks:
Disc 1: Cloacal Anomalies (76:17)
Disc 2: Congenital Vaginal Obstruction (74:27)
Disc 3: Fusion And Duplication (73:48)
Disc 4: Urogenital Sinus (79:29)
Disc 5: Vaginal Agenesis (76:13)
Disc 6: Bacterial Vaginosis (78:57)


released January 1, 2011

Walls by: Dr Alex
No mastering!!



all rights reserved


Dead Body Collection Belgrade, Serbia

HNW disturbances from Serbia
Project name: Dead Body Collection
Project member: Dr Alex
Began: August 16 2009

contact / help

Contact Dead Body Collection

Streaming and
Download help

Track Name: Cloacal Anomalies (Edit)
What are cloacal anomalies?

Cloacal anomalies encompass a wide array of complicated defects that occur during development of the female fetus during pregnancy. In cloacal anomalies, the reproductive, gastrointestinal and urinary tracts merge to drain out of one common channel instead of three separate openings. But if the point where they come together is low, a child has no visible anus (the duct through which feces exit the body), even though the remaining anatomy appears normal. In these patients, urinary tract obstructions are unusual because the tract typically opens into a wide common channel that drains freely.

However, if the coming together of these structures is high, then the common channel is long and urinary tract infections are common. Moreover, the clitoris looks like a penis, causing gender confusion. Cloacal-related anomalies can also result in multiple vaginas, a malformed anus and other defects of the ureters and kidneys.

How are cloacal anomalies diagnosed?

Cloacal anomalies are discovered typically at the time of birth. Upon physical examination, the newborn usually has only one opening which is usually a hooded, elongated structure. The infant also commonly has abdominal swelling.

Patients who have a cloacal anomaly undergo many radiologic examinations including X-rays, ultrasounds and MRI.

An abdominal ultrasound is performed to see if there is swelling of the bladder, vagina and rectum. It will also show if there is a condition called hydronephrosis, in which there is a buildup of urine in the kidneys and ureters. This is usually due to compression of the bladder outlet caused by buildup of urine in the bladder.

In addition, a retrograde genitogram will be done where dye is injected into the common channel and an X-ray is taken. The dye helps the doctor understand the anatomy that cannot be seen and it may also reveal any of the associated anatomical defects that are associated with this disorder. In all, this information helps the surgeon decide which procedure is best suited for treatment.

Lastly, an MRI of the pelvis and spine will be done, which can detect if there are any spinal defects present.
Track Name: Congenital Vaginal Obstruction (Edit)
What are congenital vaginal obstructions?

Female infants are normally born with a thin membrane (hymen) that surrounds the vaginal opening. In rare instances, a congenital vaginal blockage occurs that results in the absence of an external vaginal opening. The most common reason for this medical abnormality is an imperforate hymen—a layer of connective tissue that forms the hymen has no opening and thus the vaginal opening remains covered. Less commonly, obstruction is due to a high transverse septum. A high transverse septum is usually due to incomplete canalization of the vagina during development.

Either of these can result in hydrocolpos, an abnormal swelling of the vagina, or hydrometrocolpos, abnormal swelling of both the vagina and uterus.

How are congenital vaginal obstructions diagnosed?

Congenital vaginal obstructions are typically diagnosed in a newborn. Usually the physician finds an abdominal swelling, which is the vagina filled by secretions from the cervical glands in response to the mother's hormones. Typically, an ultrasound will confirm the lump. Additionally, a needle may be inserted into the mass to inject dye for an X-ray examination or to withdraw fluids for analysis.

If no abdominal lump or urinary symptoms are present, this condition may not be identified until puberty. At that time, the girl will fail to pass blood during her period, despite regular ovulation. She may also experience cyclical abdominal pain as well as a lump created by a buildup of menstrual blood behind the blockage.
Track Name: Fusion And Duplication (Edit)
What causes vaginal fusion and duplication?

Much of the female reproductive system is derived from two structures, known as mullerian ducts — a pair of embryonic ducts that evolve into the fallopian tubes, uterus and vagina in females. They come together during the ninth week of pregnancy. If this process is prevented or interrupted, "fusion" or "duplication" anomalies occur. In uterus didelphys, for instance, the patient has two each of a uterus, cervix and vagina. While one vagina is obstructed, the other remains unblocked and the external sex organs appear normal. In uterus duplex bicollis, the patient again has two each of a uterus and cervix, but only one vagina. In bicornate uterus, the patient has two uteruses fused with one cervix and one vagina.

How are vaginal fusion and duplication diagnosed?

The diagnosis of fusion abnormalities at times occurs in newborns with obvious abdominal lumps on external examination. An ultrasound will usually reveal a lump that pushes the bladder forward and the vagina backwards.

It is also common for women with complete vaginal duplication and blockage to be diagnosed at the time of puberty. Despite having their periods, a girl will experience discomfort accompanied by an abdominal lump. This lump is due to the buildup of menstrual fluid in the blocked vagina.

When a fusion anomaly is suspected, an examination called a vaginoscopy will be done — a scope is inserted into the vagina to enable the surgeon to see the anatomy.
Track Name: Urogenital Sinus (Edit)
What are urogenital sinus anomalies?

A urogenital sinus anomaly is a defect present at birth in which the vagina and urethra open into a common channel, rather than separately. There are two general types of urogenital sinus anomalies. In a low confluence urogenital sinus anomaly, the common channel is short, the urethral opening is close to its normal location and the vagina is almost normal in length. In a high confluence urogenital sinus anomaly, the common channel is long, the urethral opening is internal and the vagina is quite short. This type is sometimes associated with an anus that is located too far forward.

How are urogenital sinus anomalies diagnosed?

Urogenital sinus malformations are usually diagnosed during infancy by physical examination. If a urogenital sinus defect is suspect in an infant, an examination called a genitogram will be performed. To do a retrograde genitogram, contrast dye will be injected into the common opening. An X-ray will then be taken which will permit the doctors to determine the length of the common channel and the spatial relationship between the urethra and the vagina. This information will allow the urologist to determine the type of urogenital sinus anomaly and implement the appropriate treatment.

If a retrograde genitogram is inadequate, endoscopy may be done. In endoscopy, a fiber-optic camera is inserted into the common channel, which will allow the anatomy to be seen and identified. Other tests used under special situations include an ultrasound and MRI.
Track Name: Vaginal Agenesis (Edit)
What is vaginal agenesis?

Vaginal agenesis is a congenital disorder of the reproductive system affecting one in 5,000 females. It occurs when the vagina, the muscular canal connecting the cervix of the uterus to the vulva, stops developing because the vaginal plate fails to form the channel.

Some patients may have a shorter vagina, a remnant of one or lack of one all together (Mayer-von Rokitansky-Kuster-Hauser's syndrome). With vaginal agenesis, it is not uncommon to have other malformations in the reproductive tract, such as an absent or small uterus.

In addition, 30 percent of patients with vaginal agenesis will have kidney abnormalities, the most common of which is the absence of one kidney or the dislocation of one or both organs. The two kidneys may also be fused together, forming a horseshoe-like shape. Approximately 12 percent of patients also have skeletal abnormalities, with two-thirds of this group experiencing problems affecting the spine, ribs or limbs.

How is vaginal agenesis diagnosed?

Because external genitalia appear normal, vaginal agenesis is typically not diagnosed until puberty (around age 15), when a young girl notices that she has not had her menstrual period and seeks medical attention. The diagnosis is made by physical examination and diagnostic imaging. They may include an ultrasound to check if the uterus and ovaries are both present and entirely intact. The patient may even be asked to undergo a MRI that will show a more detailed picture of her reproductive tract.

While most vaginal agenesis sufferers are not aware of their condition until their teen years, a subgroup of these patients will be diagnosed during infancy. In this case, the abnormality is usually detected during an examination or test for unrelated problems.
Track Name: Bacterial Vaginosis (Edit)
What is bacterial vaginosis?

Bacterial vaginosis (BV) is the most common cause of vaginal infection. It is less commonly referred to as vaginal bacteriosis. It is not considered to be a sexually transmitted infection. BV is not transmitted through sexual intercourse but is more common in women who are sexually active. BV is caused by an imbalance of naturally occurring bacterial flora and should not be confused with yeast infection (candidiasis), or infection with Trichomonas vaginalis (trichomoniasis), which are not caused by bacteria.

How is Bacterial vaginosis (BV) diagnosed?

To make a diagnosis of bacterial vaginosis, a speculum examination and subsequent swabs from high in the vagina should be obtained. These swabs should be tested for:
A characteristic "fishy" odor on wet mount. This test, called the whiff test, is performed by adding a small amount of potassium hydroxide to a microscopic slide containing the vaginal discharge. A characteristic fishy odor is considered a positive whiff test and is suggestive of bacterial vaginosis.
Loss of acidity. To control bacterial growth, the vagina is normally slightly acidic with a pH of 3.8–4.2. A swab of the discharge is put onto litmus paper to check its acidity. A pH greater than 4.5 is considered alkaline and is suggestive of bacterial vaginosis.
The presence of clue cells on wet mount. Similar to the whiff test, the test for clue cells is performed by placing a drop of sodium chloride solution on a slide containing vaginal discharge. If present, clue cells can be visualized under a microscope. They are so-named because they give a clue to the reason behind the discharge. These are epithelial cells that are coated with bacteria.
Two positive results in addition to the discharge itself are enough to diagnose BV. If there is no discharge, then all three criteria are needed. A 1990 study demonstrated that the single best test for BV was the test for clue cells on wet mount examination. The best combination of two tests for BV was the test for clue cells and the whiff test.
Differential diagnosis for bacterial vaginosis includes the following:
* Normal discharge.
* Candidiasis (thrush, or a yeast infection).
* Trichomoniasis, an infection caused by Trichomonas vaginalis.