[text_block style=”style_1.png” align=”left” bottom_margin=”40″]Pelvic inflammatory disease (PID) is an infection of the reproductive organs, occurring when bacteria travels through cervix to the uterus and fallopian tubes. PID can cause infertility, ectopic pregnancy, chronic pelvic pain, tubal or ovarian abscesses, adhesions, peritonitis (infection of a silk-like lining that covers the abdominal organs) and perihepatitis (inflammation of the coating of the liver). In rare, severe cases, untreated PID can lead to death. Pelvic inflammatory disease can be acute (meaning sudden, severe symptoms), chronic (long term with less intense symptoms) or silent (no symptoms.) With PID, the presence or lack of symptoms do not indicate how much damage the reproductive organs sustain. It’s possible to have no symptoms and have serious blockages and adhesions, leading to infertility. Some women will only discover they have PID after trying to conceive unsuccessfully or after experiencing an ectopic pregnancy. Many cases of PID are silent and involve no symptoms, and PID is often missed or undiagnosed.[/text_block]


[text_block style=”style_1.png” align=”left” bottom_margin=”40″]PID is caused by sexually transmitted diseases (STDs). Common causes include chlamydia and gonorrhea. Chlamydia is a common cause of silent PID, which means many women do not know they are infected. If you have an undiagnosed STD, your risk of PID is higher any time the cervix is open and infection can potentially enter the uterus. You have a higher risk of PID after childbirth, miscarriage, abortion, endometrial biopsy, IUD insertion, HSG and hysteroscopy, and artificial insemination. While pelvic infection can be caused by bacteria besides STDs, this is rarely called PID. The symptoms and treatment, however, may be similar.[/text_block]


[text_block style=”style_1.png” align=”left”]Between 10% and 15% of women with acute PID become infertile. If a woman has multiple episodes of acute PID, her risk of developing infertility rises. The most common cause of PID-related infertility is blocked fallopian tubes. The tubes typically become blocked from the adhesions caused by the inflammation, and the blockage is usually found closer to the ovaries than the uterus. When the blockage is near the ovaries, it’s more difficult to treat surgically. PID may also cause hydrosalpinx. This occurs when a tube is blocked near the ovary and then dilates and fills with fluid. The presence of a hydrosalpinx can decrease the chances for successful IVF treatment. Ectopic pregnancies can also be caused by PID-related damage. If you undergo surgery to repair tubal damage caused by PID, your risk of ectopic pregnancy will also be higher. In rare cases, an especially acute infection may lead to an emergency hysterectomy. In the past, some doctors treated chronic PID with hysterectomy, but this is being used less and less. If your doctor suggests a hysterectomy as a cure for chronic PID, you may want to get a second opinion before making a decision that will seriously impact your future reproductive possibility. See more about this below, under Treatments for PID.[/text_block]


[text_block style=”style_1.png” align=”left”]Symptoms of pelvic inflammatory disease differ from person to person, depending on whether or not they are experiencing acute, chronic or silent PID. The most common symptoms of PID is pelvic pain. Other symptoms include pelvic pain during intercourse, lower back pain, irregular menstrual bleeding, unusual vaginal discharge, problems with urination, flu-like symptoms, like fatigue, fever, chills, weakness or swollen lymph nodes; lack of appetite, diarrhea and vomiting, and infertility. Many of the symptoms can be mistaken for other diseases, including appendicitis, endometriosis or a urinary tract infection. It is important to be upfront with your doctor if you suspect you may have contracted an STD or you have other risk factors for PID, like a recent miscarriage, childbirth, abortion, or IUD insertion. It’s not usual for chronic PID to go undiagnosed for months or years. If you’re experiencing regular pelvic pain or pain during intercourse, and your doctor has not been able to diagnose or treat the problem successfully, you may want to seek a second opinion. Keep pushing until you find appropriate treatment for your symptoms. Your future fertility and overall health depend on it.[/text_block]


[text_block style=”style_1.png” align=”left” bottom_margin=”40″]Doctors diagnose PID by assessing your signs and symptoms, analyzing vaginal and cervical cultures, conducting urine and blood tests, performing a pelvic exam and evaluating vaginal discharge. While vaginal cultures will usually uncover an STD or other bacterial infection, they will not always detect an infection that has traveled to the uterus and fallopian tubes. Other tests your doctor may use to help diagnose PID include pelvic ultrasound, falloposcopy, laparoscopy and endometrial biopsy. Because some tests can unintentionally push bacteria from the vaginal and cervical area to the uterus and fallopian tubes, it’s important that basic STD cultures are taken before invasive testing is done and that any infection found is treated.[/text_block]


[text_block style=”undefined” align=”left”]Since PID is caused by a sexually transmitted disease, it is preventable. Unprotected sex with multiple partners increases your risk of getting PID. If you are not in a committed relationship with a partner who has already been tested for STDs, practicing safe sex by using male latex condoms and getting regular STD testing is essential. IUD insertion can also lead to PID if you already have an STD. Testing and treatment for STDs prior to IUD insertion can greatly reduce your risk of infection. Also, douching has been found to increase your risk of PID. Douching alters the natural flora and pH of the vagina, increasing your risk of vaginal infection. Douching also negatively impacts cervical mucus, which is important when trying to conceive. Invasive fertility testing, like HSG and hysteroscopy, and fertility treatments that involve the cervix and uterus like insemination or IVF, can lead to PID if you have an undiagnosed STD. This is one reason why most fertility clinics conduct STD testing and vaginal cultures before conducting fertility testing and treatment. If you’ve had unprotected sex that may have exposed you to an STD, and you are in the middle of fertility testing or treatment, be sure to tell your doctor so you can be retested.[/text_block]


[text_block style=”style_1.png” align=”left”]Oral antibiotics are most often used to treat PID. Determining which organism is causing your PID may be difficult, and sometimes, more than one kind of bacteria may be involved. For this reason, you may be prescribed two or more antibiotics to take at once. Because of the risk of serious complications and potential damage to your fertility, treatment is often started before all the results are back. The results, however, may indicate that a different antibiotic is necessary for successful treatment, so your doctor may change your treatment midway. Antibiotics may also be delivered via injection. Acute or difficult-to-treat cases may be treated intravenously, which may require hospitalization. While it’s common to feel better after a few days of antibiotic treatment, it is very important that you complete your antibiotic regime. Not doing so may lead to the bacteria becoming resistant to the antibiotics, making it difficult or impossible to treat. Your sexual partner or partners must also be treated, even if they have no symptoms. Otherwise, you may keep passing the bacteria responsible for the PID back and forth. You should also use a condom during intercourse during treatment, to avoid reinfection. In some cases, surgery may be necessary to treat abscesses or particularly painful adhesions. In extremely rare cases, an emergency hysterectomy may be performed. Also, you have to consider the negative side effects of antibiotics generally on women’s reproduction if you want to chose this treatment option.[/text_block]


[text_block style=”undefined” align=”left”]As pelvic inflammatory disease is generally caused by infection, treatments must serve dual purposes – eliminating infection as well as inflammation and also fertility improvement. Our natural treatment option effectively treat the condition and prevent further complications from the disorder. Some of the most common treatment expectation include:[/text_block]

  • Treatment that alkalizes the colon and other organs of the body. This helps to eliminate infections and other parasites from the female reproductive organs. This is better than the use of chemical antibiotics.
  • Natural anti-inflammatory and antibacterial agents that are highly effective for destroying bacterial cells.
  • Treatment for natural relief from all forms of pain and inflammation
  • Treatment with herbs (already blended into tablets and capsules) which boost immune system and detoxify reproductive organs. This step will return your reproductive system back to the natural state and this will boost your fertility.
  • Supply of needed nutrients and vitamins that will act as tonic for female reproductive system
  • And so many more…

[text_block style=”undefined” align=”left”]All these, and other benefits of the treatment, make sure that you overcome PID naturally and improve your fertility without any negative side effect. You can order for your own PID Remedy Kit below.[/text_block]

order now




[op_liveeditor_element data-style=””][text_block style=”undefined” align=”left”]Bank Name – Diamond Bank

Account Name – Plan B Business Link International

Account Number – 0054431370

Payment Notification Process 

For Cash Deposit in Bank

After making payment, send your Teller/Transaction Number, Full Name, Location (home or office address where you want the package delivered to), Email address and Amount paid to 08099666650. You can also send it to our email –

For Online Transfer

After making the transfer, send your Full Name, Location (home or office address where you want the package delivered to), Email address and Amount paid to 08099666650. You can also send it to our email –


  • Local Delivery

    All deliveries within Nigeria are FREE and packages are delivered 48-72hours after payment confirmation. We use courier services that deliver directly to homes and offices and in some cases, clients may have to pick up their packages directly from the office of the courier/transport service company nearest to them. Details of the delivery will be sent across via phone call, SMS, Whatsapp or email as the case may be.

    International Delivery

    International deliveries take 3-5 working days and it’s not free. Charges and amount to be paid will be communicated after we have been duly advised by the courier company.





  1. Joy
    September 4, 2015

    Went for a pelvic scan and the result says (PID SUGGESTIVE) What does this mean? For ur PID KIT, How long can one use it befor seeing result and certified ok? Any refund policy? Thanks.

    1. -
      September 4, 2015

      Hello Joy,

      It means the outcome of the investigation is suggesting PID. The treatment takes 4 months and it’s with money-back guarantee.


  2. Funmilola Wale-akindele
    November 11, 2015

    TVS result says polycysts ovaries .what does it says

    1. -
      November 13, 2015

      Hello Funmilola,

      Check for more details about what Polycystic Ovaries mean and how to treat it.

  3. Philip Dorcas
    November 18, 2015

    pls I went for pelvic scan and result reads as follows:
    the uterus is normal in size and anteverted
    The endometrial cavity is empty and intact
    Myometrium is homogenous and normal
    Both oveariies are normal in size and echo stoma
    No ovarian cyst
    No significant fluid noted in the cul-de-sac
    Cervical length is optimal
    CONCLUSION: Normal pelvic findings
    HVS, URINE MCS IS ADVICED TO RULE OUT PID and I have done the hvs which shows Scanty growth of yeast after 48hrs. while the urine MCs shows no significant bacteria growth after 48hrs. pls what will I do to get rid of this.

    1. -
      November 19, 2015

      Hello Dorcas,

      Kindly take note that we accept only the real copy of any medical report for assessment and treatment recommendation. So, you are advised to forward the original result to our email (


  4. -
    January 14, 2016

    I need the pid kit but i am in Adamawa how will i get it please.

    1. -
      January 17, 2016

      Hello Maimuna,

      We send our treatment packages out of Lagos via courier/transport service.

  5. maureen
    February 4, 2016

    Pls I wen fr pelvic scan, result shows a non gravid anteverted,normal size uterus with uniform myometrial echo texture,no uterine my on a, no cyesis, indicative of PID.nd also HVS CULTURE_ scanty growth of candida albicans But few weeks after treatment, I repeat scan showed Ruled out PID. Do I still need d treatment nd how can I felt it.

    1. -
      February 5, 2016

      Hello Maureen,

      The best person to determine whether you still need further treatment or not is still the person that is managing the case(s).


  6. Mimi
    April 14, 2016

    I woke up one morning in sept 2015 with a gentle sensational pains around my waist but within two days after the feeling I couldn’t walk as I was in severe pains. I was administered to with some drugs precisely antibiotics, pain relievers and vitamin e . But I still feel pains though not as severe as it was last year.i had an X-ray last year and together with ultrasound which depicts pid . I have just gone for vaginal swap today and will get the result by Monday: please I need urgent advice as I am am 35 not married and have no child yet

    1. -
      April 15, 2016

      Hello Mimi,

      Patiently wait till your current test result is out before determining the next line of action.


  7. Jumoke
    April 25, 2016

    I have been battling with scanty and irregular menstruation for some years started while in school I took native drugs and it subsided but came back fully again after awhile with waist/abdominal pain,I went for scan which showed nothing also did hvs and urine test which indicated that I have infection,heavy growth at that I was placed on antibiotics for 2weeks. I have finished taking the drugs but I still feel slight waist pain,pls wat do I do as am scared of being infertile cos I hv been battling with infection for more than 3years now.

    1. -
      April 25, 2016

      Hello Jumoke,

      If you want a lasting and natural solution for infection which will not have any negative side effect on your fertility, visit


  8. vera
    May 24, 2016

    N130.000. That’s huge o. Really really interested buh the amount is high

    1. -
      May 25, 2016

      @Vera Thanks for your feedback. However, also note that what we over is of high quality and you have a guarantee on it. This is not some crappy cheap treatment that just waste your money and time.


  9. Aida Moi
    May 28, 2016

    I’ve been diagnosed with chronic PID. I’ve taken the doctor’s prescription and I feel better. But I’m still scared, do I need to avoid any foods in particular? Or any habits?

    1. -
      May 31, 2016

      Hello Moi, you might need to pay your Doctor a visit on this. He/she is in the best position to advise on that.


  10. -
    July 3, 2016

    Ii have yellow vagnal discharge for one years now, i did scan and it shows normal hepatobiliany system, spleen, pancrease, pancratic area and both kidney seen. No asciter. The uterus is normal in size with intact endomentrial edw is uniform.both adnexire are free, pod is empty, subacte appendicitis is not unlikely, i took mycotin trimidazole antibiotics both oral and vaginal tablet insertion but the symptom and the pain has not stop pls wat can i do next

    1. -
      July 4, 2016

      You might want to revisit your doctor for more examination.

    July 13, 2016


    1. -
      July 13, 2016


      Thanks for your commendation.
      Kindly send us an email to for more details on partnering with our organisation.


  12. ABDUL K.
    October 4, 2016


    1. -
      October 8, 2016


      Kindly see all the details about our PID treatment on


  13. -
    February 19, 2017

    I would like to know what is the cost of theees items thsnk you

    1. -
      February 19, 2017


      Which items please?

  14. tumuhairwe bitah
    March 11, 2017

    this is really an interesting platform thanks for helping us

  15. pretty
    May 8, 2017

    I have been diagnosed of chronic pid.I really need this medicine but can’t afford it,can I pay instalmentally,thanks.

    1. -
      May 10, 2017


      You can forward an email to for this.

  16. Onomhen okoh
    May 15, 2017

    Hmm. I’m tired of this pid o.always having discharges,abdominal’s frustrating and I need help.even with antibiotics it keeps coming I’m done with orthodox drugs.but the kit I saw there is on the high side for me.still looking for a job.isn’t there any way I can be helped like paying installment ally? ??

    1. -
      May 16, 2017


      You can send an email to madam.


  17. Chi Chi
    July 15, 2017

    please do I need to finish d treatment before trying to conceive since am already married. Also do I need to avoid sex while d treatment is ongoing?

    1. -
      July 15, 2017


      The treatment won’t stop you from conceiving.

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