There are other options ,which you should consult wIth a gynecologist.
options as follow:
Hormonal birth control therapy: Birth control pills reduce the menstrual pain associated with endometriosis.
Progestogens: Progesterone counteracts estrogen and inhibits the growth of the endometrium.Such therapy can reduce or eliminate menstruation in a controlled and reversible fashion.
Danazol (Danocrine) and gestrinone (Dimetrose, Nemestran) are suppressive steroids with some androgenic activity. Both agents inhibit the growth of endometriosis but their use remains limited as they may cause masculinizing side effects such as excessive hair growth and voice changes.
Gonadotropin-releasing hormone (GnRH) modulators: These drugs include GnRH agonists such as leuprorelin (Lupron) and GnRH antagonists such as elagolix (Orilissa) and are thought to work by decreasing estrogen levels.A 2010 Cochrane review found that GnRH modulators were more effective for pain relief in endometriosis than no treatment or placebo, but were no more effective than danazol or intrauterine progestogen, and had more side effects than danazol.
Aromatase inhibitors are medications that block the formation of estrogen and have become of interest for researchers who are treating endometriosis. Examples of aromatase inhibitors include anastrozole and letrozole.
NSAIDs: Anti-inflammatory. pain prevents oral NSAID use. Examples of NSAIDs include ibuprofen and naproxen.
Opioids: Morphine sulphate tablets and other opioid painkillers work by mimicking the action of naturally occurring pain-reducing chemicals called "endorphins".
Following laparoscopic surgery women who were given Chinese herbs were reported to have comparable benefits to women with conventional drug treatments, though the journal article that reviewed this study also noted that "the two trials included in this review are of poor methodological quality so these findings must be interpreted cautiously.
Pentoxifylline, an immunomodu