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40% to 85%.: But it depends on several factors: the best candidates for tubal reversal are women younger than age 40 who had sterilization surgery immediately following childbirth. Have you considered adopting? Probably cheaper, and the success rate is 100%! and you would be doing a good thing. A very good thing. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Sterilization : The tubes are ducts that extend from near the ovary and go into the uterus. The egg moves don the tube and get fertilized in the lower 1/3 of the tube. Ligation is the slicing of the tube often the tube is coagulated and clipped as well. By interrupting this tube the path of the egg to the uterus is blocked making pregnancy improbable. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Ablation T.L.: You should expect more pain and discomfort with this combined surgery esp. If you had irregular periods beside anemia and follow postoperative instructions closely and particularly about resume activities and relationshion as every gyn may have slight differance in case management and preferance by experience. ...Read more
Yes: The most common reason for leaving the cervix is patient request. Current medical evidence doesn't suggest any advantages to leaving the cervix, though sexual function or bladder function were concerns in the past. If the cervix is left, the uterus must be removed by morcellation which can be a tedious and time-consuming endeavor, especially with a large uterus. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
PCOS, Endometriosis, Heavy Cycles, 33yo, tubal ligation 3 yrs ago. Would an endometrial ablation lessen my symptoms/cancer risks?
Maybe not: Endometrial cancer can be obscured by endometrial ablations if it is not ruled out prior to the procedure by biopsy. Many women continue to have bleeding post endometrial ablation procedures, and the most likely conclusive treatment is hysterectomy if you no longer desire children. ...Read more
No: Pre-cancer of the cervix, also called dysplasia, is often treated with leep surgery which would not affect a tubal ligation. More serious invasive cancers of the surgery generally require a hysterectomy, in which case a tubal ligation would no longer be necessary, but the hysterectomy would not change the tubes or adversely affect them. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Maybe , maybe not: U can do a laparoscopic sterilization by cautery or clips or other ways, either way is old fashioned, the newer safer way that I do 99.9% of all my sterilizations on my patients is in office - adiana( for about another month, until i run out of catheters) or in office essure- both are easy, my pts stay awake , takes 5 minutes, no cutting, only miss 1/2 day of work, u can read about it online. ...Read more
Leaving in cervix: Some women choose to keep their cervix. The french have done this for years because they think it helps with sex. I have asked patients with cervix and without and both groups report excellent sex life after hysterectomy. Supracervical hysterectomies can be done open, laparoscopically and robotically. ...Read more
I have had a partial hysterectomy and tubal ligation about 5 years ago. The last month and a half i been nauseous/vomiting/food cravings am i preg?
Possibly: In partial hysterectomy, the uterus is surgically removed, leaving the ovaries and cervix. The ovaries produce eggs that are reabsorbed by the body. However, in rare cases, if the woman is sexually active, the egg can be fertilized and start to grow in the abdominal area, creating an ectopic pregnancy. See a doctor and have a pregnancy test as soon as possible. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
No.: A tubal ligation, or having your "tubes tied, " is a permanent and irreversible method of contraception. The surgery is done by cutting through the fallopian tubes so pregnancy cannot occur. There is no need for a hysterectomy - having the uterus removed - for a tubal ligation. A hysterectomy would typically only be performed if there was a disease process within the uterus. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Very unlikely: If these procedures were done correctly and in a way that the tubes could not reconnect, then pregnancy is not going to happen. A partial hysterectomy lowers that possibility. If you are having pregnancy type symptoms after all this, then check with your OB-Gyn to see if there is some other problem. ...Read more
Hi I have had a tubal ligation in 2012 but over the last year or so my monthly cycle has been increasing in severity. What is the recommended age for a hysterectomy or are there other options to stop the cycle altogether
Need Gyn evaluation : A careful Gyn evaluation (medical history, complete physical-gynecological exam, pelvic sonogram, Pap test...and perhaps blood test) should lead to a diagnostic cause of the "increasing severity of your monthly cycles" and hopefully its medical treatment. Quite a few options exist; and unless a clear surgical indication is found, a hysterectomy should be a last resort for abnormal uterine bleeding ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Had a tubal ligation and it was difficult because of all the scar tissue from trauma. They had to use a scope. How dangerous would a hysterectomy be?
Hysterectomy: Every surgical procedure, including hysterectomy, must be evaluated in terms of risks and benefits. The determination must be made by you, your ob/gyn and your loved ones, on an individual basis. Internal adhesions (scarring) adds some risk to the procedure; however, if you have uterine cancer, or severe bleeding, the real benefits will still very likely outweigh the potential risks. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Hx of ablation, tubal ligation and 2 weeks post ablation possible blood clot was found in ultrasound. Should hysterectomy be done?
I had a tubal ligation and my periods are more painful and heavier plus my uterus is full of fibriods is there any way i can get a hysterectomy?
Top part of uterus: A subtotal (or partial, supracervical) hysterectomy removes part of the uterus (the fundus or body) and leaves the cervix in place. A total (complete) hysterectomy is the removal of the whole uterus(body of the uterus as well as the cervix).The removal ovaries is a separate procedure (oophorectomy). Removing everything is a total hysterectomy and a bilateral salpingo (tubes)-oophorectomy. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Yes, many: Depending on what sx you are trying to alleviate, there are many options, including: Medications that decrease bleeding Hormones that decrease bleeding or can shrink the uterus Hysteroscopic procedures that are done through the vagina in office or surgery center for bleeding or fibroids in endometrial cavity IR procedures that block bloodflow to uterus&shrinks it Ultrasound energy to shrink, etc. ...Read more
Infection bleeding: Hysterectomies have a low risk of complications. Infections in the abdominal wall, urine, or vaginal cuff sometimes occur. Bleeding into the wound or significant vaginal bleeding is less common. Very rarely, serious complications occur including intraoperative bleeding, injury to the intestine or urinary tract, or blood clot in the legs or to the lungs. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Depends on her condi: If she has cancer, or precancerous cells of the uterus, or has excessive bleeding and/or pain, or anemia, or concerns for an ovarian cancer then a hysterectomy may be necessary. But if her condition is bleeding or pain, there are often other options and if she does not want a hysterectomy, she should seek a second opinion from another gynecologist, to make sure all options are discussed. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Various reasons: There are a number of appropriate indications for hysterectomy including bleeding that doesn't respond to medical management, prolapse of the vagina or uterus, painful periods, endometriosis, etc. Your gynecologist will be able to help you decide if your best treatment option is a hysterectomy. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
As with any surgery.: Supracervical hysterectomy means removal of the uterus above the cervix. Da vinci is a tool that allows difficult surgeries to be done through small incisions. Complications of any surgery involve, bleeding, infection, organ injury, and anesthetic risks. None of these are common in the hands of an experienced surgeon and team. ...Read more
Bleeding & pain: Most hysterectomies are done when other methods fail to alleviate symptoms like abnormal bleeding and pelvic pain. Enlarged uterus, fibroids, endometriosis, and adenomyosis are some common causes of those symptoms. Hysterectomis are also done for cancerous conditions and sometimes in conjunction with pelvic relaxation corrective surgery. ...Read more
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