Your mother may not have noticed the doc checking you when you were a baby but I'm pretty sure they did. Your daughter appears to have labial adhesions. It's a fairly common problem and nothing to worry about. Here's a link to some information on the subject:
So, yes, it's a common part of an examination and please try to make the difference between just anyone looking at and touching your child's genitals and a doctor doing so. You don't want your child being afraid to go to the doctor (particularly a gyno) when she's older because of fear of being touched and looked at View Thread
Why do you want to give your baby water? Generally speaking, breastmilk and formula have what is needed to hydrate her/him. In any case, the baby should be at least 6 months old. Here's an article that explains what you should think about before doing so:
I think that sometimes you have to weigh up how much your problem is bothering you and whether you really need to get help or not. I mean, if you had cancer, you would go out of your way to see a specialist, wouldn't you? Or if you had crippling back pain?
I didn't mean to suggest that your doctor was not up to scratch, only that she is a generalist and a generalist cannot know everything that a specialist knows.
Maybe double check that there isn't a urologist on the island. It's quite a common specialty.
Good luck. I hope you find a solution that you're comfortable with View Thread
Urine tests aren't the best for detecting type 2 diabetes because the sugar levels need to be fairly high to be caught. This means that if you are in the early stages of diabetes or even if you were fasting that diabetes could be missed.
A family history of diabetes can increase your risk of having it but absence of diabetes in the family does not mean you cannot have it.