-rrhea, -rrhoea, -orrhea +

(Greek > Latin: flow, flowing)

lochiorrhea, lochiorrhagia.
Profuse flow of the lochia (discharges from the vagina of mucus, blood, and tissue debris, following childbirth).
Rapid, voluble (excessive) speech.
1. Excessive talkativeness; especially, when the words are uncontrolled or incoherent, as is seen in certain psychiatric illnesses.
2. It is characteristic of manic episodes and is found in schizophrenia among other disorders.
3. Logorrhea is sometimes used as an equivalent to tachylogia, although the latter suggests abnormal rapidity of speech rather than an excessive amount.
Excessive uterine bleeding occurring at the expected intervals of the menstrual periods.

The bleeding from the uterus starts on schedule but is heavier than usual and may last longer than usual.

Menorrhagia may be a sign of an underlying disorder; such as, hormone imbalance, endometriosis, uterine fibroids or, rarely, cancer of the uterus. Menorrhagia may cause significant anemia.

The normal flow of the menses (monthly discharge of blood from the uterus of nonpregnant women from puberty to menopause).
metrorrhea, metrorrhoea (British)
Any pathological discharge from the uterus.
1. A copious mucous discharge.
2. Rarely used term for any mucous discharge, especially from the urethra or vagina. Synonym: blennorrhea.
1. A reduction in the frequency of menstruation, with cycle lengths usually exceeding 40 days.
2. Scanty, or markedly diminished, menstrual flow during menstruation.

Also called relative amenorrhea or infrequent menstruation.

A serous discharge from the umbilicus.
otoblennorrhea, otoblennorrhoea (British)
Any discharge of mucus from the ear.
Otorrhea (discharge from the ear) that is purulent (composed of pus).
1. A discharge from the ear.
2. A discharge from the external auditory meatus.
palirrhea (s) (noun), palirrheas (pl)
The recurrence of a mucoid discharge or a regurgitation that had been stopped.
Inflammatory reaction of the tissues surrounding a tooth (periodontium), usually resulting from the extension of gingival inflammation (gingivitis) into the periodontium.
Passage of fat in large amounts in the feces.