About Services

Are you experiencing abnormal menstrual bleeding, postmenopausal bleeding or infertility? An endometrial biopsy can provide valuable insights into your reproductive health. Our team of skilled gynaecologists specialises in the latest medical technology and techniques.

Our clinic is committed to providing women with the best possible care because we believe every woman deserves to feel empowered and in control of her health. Discover a better way to care for your health at our modern gynaecology clinic.

  • Endometrial cancer screening
  • Experienced gynaecologists
  • Minimally invasive procedures
Benefits of Endometrial Biopsy
Benefits Icons
Early diagnosis of endometrial cancer
Benefits Icons
Develop a personalised treatment plan
Benefits Icons
Determine the cause of uterine bleeding
Benefits Icons
Detect other uterine conditions
Benefits Icons
Minimal discomfort
What to expect during an endometrial biopsy?

An endometrial biopsy follows a general procedure. But keep in mind that it may vary depending on your condition.

The endometrial biopsy procedure typically involves the following steps:

1. During an endometrial biopsy, your gynaecologist would ask you to undress fully or from the waist down and put on a hospital gown.

2. Our skilled gynaecologist will insert a speculum into your vagina to spread the walls apart to view the cervix. Then, the gynaecologist cleans the cervix with an antiseptic solution.

3. The gynaecologist may numb the area using a small needle to inject medicine or apply a numbing spray to your cervix.

4. A forceps hold the cervix steady for the biopsy, which can cause minimal cramping.

5. Our gynaecologist may also insert a thin, rod-like instrument called a uterine sound to determine the length of the uterus and the location for the biopsy.

6. Next, the gynaecologist would insert a thin tube (called a catheter) through the cervical opening into the uterus. The catheter has a smaller tube inside it. The gynaecologist will withdraw the inner tube to create suction at the end of the catheter. 

7. Our gynaecologist will then gently rotate and move the tip of the catheter in and out to collect small pieces of endometrial tissue, which can cause some cramping.

8. The amount and location of tissue removed will depend on the reason for the endometrial biopsy. 

9. The gynaecologist will remove the catheter and speculum once the sample is taken.

10. The sample will then be placed in a preservative and sent to a lab for study.


Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)
  • Q1) Why is an endometrial biopsy performed?
  • Q2) Is an endometrial biopsy painful?
  • Q3) How long does an endometrial biopsy take?
  • Q4) What are the risks of an endometrial biopsy?
  • Q5) What should I expect after an endometrial biopsy?

What They Say About Us

We do our best to provide you the best experience ever

We care whenever you need it