Normal cervix

A Cervix that doesn't have any disorders on the inspections completed by the doctor. This inspection can not rule out everything, once the smear test and papilloma virus test comes back negative then the cervix can be seen a healthy and normal.


Cervical (acute or chronic Cervicitis) with our without discharge is a condition that occurs when your cervix is inflamed or infected which can be caused by allergy.

Cervical Erosion

Cervical Erosion is a common condition that is caused by the cells from the inside of the cervical canal being found on the outside surface of the cervix. It may cause light bleeding and pain during sex.

Cervical Polyp

A Cervical Polyp is normally found during an examination. it is a growth that developed on the cervix. Polyps can sometimes cause bleeding after sexual intercourse. They are usually non-cancerous (benign).

Cervical fibroids

Cervical fibroids are growths that are made up of muscle and fibrous tissue, and vary in size. Found on the cervic.

Cervical Ectropion & Patulous Cervix

Cervical Ectropion is when the soft cells on the inside your Cervix spread to the outside of your cervix.

Patulous Cervix is Vaginal weakness, this may be from childbirth.

Cervical tear following delivery

Cervical tear following delivery- Cervical tears are common with a natural delivery. The cervix may tear during the birth of the child. Most births will experience some sort of tear or graze.

Precancerous Cervical lesion

A Cervical precancerous lesion is an abnormality in the cells of your cervix that could eventually develop into cervical cancer.

Cervical cancer lesion

A Cervical cancer lesion is an abnormal cell in the cervix.

Bleeding after sex

Bleeding after sex - Bleeding after sex can be a sign of:

  1. Cervical  infection
  2.  Sexually transmitted infection (STI) 
  3. Cervical erosion
  4. Cervical polyp
  5. Vaginal infection
  6. Natural bleeding in the middle of the month at time of ovulation, this is called 'Mittelschmerz'

For more information, please arrange an appointment with Queen’s Clinic by phoning us on 020 7935 5540 or by booking online via our online booking form