Doctor insights on:
Chances Of Getting Pregnant After Ectopic Pregnancy
I had an ectopic pregnancy and lost my left ovary. It's been six years since that happened. What is my chances of getting pregnant?
If your other tube : Is normal then very good but if u were my pt I would make you get a hsg to make sure the other tube fills normally because u do not want to end up with another ectopic I assume u lost your left tube also as an ovarian ectopic is very rare, please call your gyn to be evaluated before you get pregnant. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
When your due date arrives, you will be more than ready to have your baby! Most women deliver the baby somewhere between 37 and 42 weeks. According to the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, only 5% of babies arrive on the exact due date. Approximately 7% of babies are not delivered by 42 weeks, and when that happens, it is referred to ...Read more
I had ectopic pregnancy and left tube was removed. Now my right ovary has a 3.8cm cyst. What are my chances of getting pregnant again.
Slightly higher : Someone with previous ectopic pregnancy will have slightly higher incidence in the other tube, as you have same disease process like old tubal infection, but good news woman with one tube do get pregnant, don't worry. See a fertility specialist along with your gyn doctor. Good luck. ...Read more
I jst recently had an ectopic pregnancy and I've been told that I have clymadia. If treated, do I still have a chance of getting pregnant?
Ask the doc treating: You, the chly can damage the tubes so you have an increased risk of getting another ectopic, u need the chly treated asap and then you need a test of cure to make sure it is gone and testing for other stds to make sure u have nothing else, and then in the future before trying for a preg you may need a laparoscopy with dye and antibiotics to assess your tubes. ...Read more
If you end up getting pregnant after taking the morning after pill could that be the cause of an ectopic pregnancy?
No: There are risk factors for tubal (ectopic) pregnancies that include a history of a pelvic infection (sometimes a silent one you were not aware of in the past), pelvic surgery, endometriosis, current iud use, tubal ligation (and reversals), and previous ectopic pregnancy. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I am 23. My husband and I are trying to conceive. I had an ectopic pregnancy in 06 and had my right tube removed. The doctors also told me I have pcos. I ended up getting pregnant in 08 and gave birth to my daughter in 09 she is a healthy 3-year old. I go
The : The important thing about when to start an ovulation predictor kit is to make sure you start it before you expect to ovulate. The number of days from when you ovulate to when your period starts is very fixed. It is not longer than 14 days. The number of days from when you start your period to when you ovulate can be variable. The best way to figure out when to start is to take your shortest cycle length and subtract 16 days. For example, if your cycle varies between 32 and 36 days, you should subtract 16 from 32 to get 16. You would start testing on cycle day 16 with the first day being the day of an actual flow (not spotting). If your cycles are always 36 days then you would start on cycle day 20. Hope this helps! Good luck! ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Probably not.: Although cesarean sections have many adverse implications for future reproduction, increasing the risk of ectopic pregnancies is not one of them. The adhesions caused by cesarean section typically do not involve the tubes, rather the bladder. When the tubes are affected, infertility can occur, as can ectopics. I am not aware of any good data to prove a link with ectopics, though. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
No: Previous caesarean section doesn't predispose to ectopic pregnancy. However, it does increase the likelihood of subsequent c-section deliveries depending on where the initial uteran incision was made. Complications of c-sections include hemorrhage, infection, and thromboembolism, which would all have likely presented shortly after the procedure. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Hormonal effect: I would tend to see this as a completely different problem that the ectopic pregnancy itself, and should be the least of your worries. If you have been identified as having an ectopic, you should be receiving treatment now. Once the ectopic has been addressed, if the leukorrhea does not resolve, then this needs further evaluation as well. ...Read more
High to low?: May be anywhere depending on specifics: what are some details of your last ectopic? ...Read more
Less than 1%.: Using an intra-uterine devices (iud) is a very effective method of contraception — about as effective as surgery to have your "tubes tied." the rate of ectopic pregnancy, a pregnancy outside the normal location in the uterus, occurs in less than 1% of IUD users. This is a lower rate than ectopic pregnancies in women who do not use an iud. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I'm worried about ectopic pregnancy with the Plan B step one . Is there a big chance of it happening?
10% vs 2%: Check out http://www.Drugs. Com/pro/plan-b. Html: 2% of all pregnancies are ectopic. In those using progestin only contraception (such as plan b), up to 10% of pregnancies are ectopic but remember, chances of getting pregnant on any contraception are much less than if not taking birth control. However, fda doesn't feel emergency contraception increases risk: http://goo. Gl/l9gn9n. ...Read more