Doctor insights on:
Is It Possible For Your Tubes To Get Untie While Your Cervix Is Removed
31 y/o ttc for 1year. Seen ob/gyn & fertility md, all labs & anatomy wnl except cervix stenosed & l fallopian tube removed. Is Clomid (clomiphene) next step?
Aka oviduct, uterine tube, or salpinx. It is basically a small tube connecting between the ovary and the uterus. This tube carries the eggs from the ovary area to the unterus. This is the tube that is cut/tied-up/or burned in women having the tuboligation procedure for permanent birth control purpose. Have ...Read more
I feel a pinching in my ovary cud my fallopian tube been fractured from cervix being pushed up to far many times?
No: Fortunately, Fallopian tubes and ovaries moves within the pelvic cavity. The pain you've felt is likely mittelschmerz. Mittelschmerz is one-sided, lower abdominal pain associated with ovulation. German for "middle pain, " mittelschmerz occurs midway through a menstrual cycle — about 14 days before your next menstrual period. ...Read more
Robotic lap hyst w/bil ovary &Fallopian tube & cervix removal. How soon can I start a calorie restricting diet to loose weight?
Doc say my cervix if inflame. Sodo I need other tested done to see if my uterus or fallopian tube is been inflamed or the pap smar test can tell that?
So when you release an egg and it travels through the fallopian tube, How can you get a period if both fallopian tubes are removed? I don't understand
I am 45 year old female. Had right fallopian tube and ovary removed. Is it normal to get hot flashes and trouble sleeping?
If my second TV comes back with same result. Can I get a 3D US instead? I read online it can diagnose. I don't want tubes shoved in my cervix.
It depends: What did they say about sono and what is concern? ...Read more
If I had a partial hysterectomy which just the tubes and cervix removed can I do ivf and carry a baby?
EctopicX1 mon ago, removed, tube saved. No period, having unprotected sex, no period, cervix closed, high, soft and wet. Positive hpt, preg again?
I'm 12 days post op from having my uterus, cervix and tubes removed. Will I be affected biennially in any way or do the ovaries provide all the hormon?
Ovaries provide: The ovaries provide all the hormones that make you a woman. The tubes are just that, tubes. And the uterus is really just a vessel for holding a pregnancy. No hormonal production at all. While studies have shown that hysterectomy can reduce blood flow to ovary which can affect hormones, most women notice no changes in their hormones after hysterectomy. If you do notice changes, see md. ...Read more
I am haveing laparoscopic hysterectomy that removes only the uterus leaves the cervix in the ovaries he suggested I get my tubes taken out just in cas?
Not a bad idea: There is newer evidence that some ovarian cancers actually arise in the tubes so removal can be preventative for such. Also, this does not add significant risk nor does it add to your recovery. Thus, most suggest removal of fallopian tubes at the time hysterectomy is performed. ...Read more
In june, I had ovaries, fallopian tubes, uterus and cervix removed via lavh. My FSH level is still 17.4. Is that normal?
Retained ovary: The tail of the ovary was most likely cut across leaving an ovarian remnant. ...Read more
Yes, not untied...: A big misconception with patients is that tubes are simply "untied". The procedure actually cuts out the scarred or blocked portion, the remaining edges are microsurgically connected & a good success rate is only > 70%. You need at least 3 cm of viable tube to work with and remember, any future pregnancies have to be seen early d/t ectopic risks (tubal pregnancies). Take good care of yourself. ...Read more
Maybe, but: Unfortunately, it's seldom as simple as untying the tubes & hooking them back together. The inner linings of the tubes will have some scaring & that may prevent an egg from moving down the tube. A fertilized egg could end up stuck in the tube for a tubal pregnancy. I would consult with a fertility center &discuss your specific options. ...Read more
No specific age: It is typically your choice when to have your tubes tied regardless of how many children you have. However, there are studies that suggest women of a younger age (perhaps under 30 years) are more likely to regret their decision later no matter how many children they have had. Also, there are many good forms of reversible contraception to consider. ...Read more
Infection, scarring?: A swollen fallopian tube can be from an infection, including sexually transmitted disease, or from blockage of the end of the tube causing fluid to accumulate in the tube (hydrosalpinx). This can be due to scarring for infection or possibly endometriosis or prior surgery. It depends on what the doctor means by "swollen tube". ...Read more
Many ways: If the tube is blocked or partially blocked, an egg can 'snag.' if the tube is open but doesn't move properly the egg/embryo can GT stuck. Some believe, and it's likely true, that an abnormal embryo may sometimes stick in a tube for reasons unrelated to the tube. ...Read more
No: Unless your tubal sterilization failed (roughly 1 in 100) your sterilization is permanent. ...Read more
Yes: Getting you tubes tied simply interrupts the typical path the egg takes to get to the uterus and drastically reduces your likleyhood of pregnancy. However, pregnancy is still possible. With that said, your uterus should still be fully able to carry a pregnancy to term, if somehow, a fertilized egg implanted in your uterus. See your ObGyn if you have further concerns. ...Read more
Is it possible for me to still have kids if my fallopian tube is removed and only one ovary functions correctly?
Yes: Providing the fallopian tube to the one functioning ovary I intact you can still get pregnant. ...Read more
Both of my fallopian tube already been removed will I still have chance to conceived or do I have alternative ways. Thank you?
I had a Fallopian tube removed 2years ago; a cyst was attached to it. I have started having pain on the side the tube was removed during menarration.
Scar tissue: Can be seen by your doctor for evaluation and studies if needed. If lido helps this is reassuring and you can discuss with your doctor. I hope you are well. ...Read more
Directly: Usually by ultrasound guidance directlyGet a more detailed answer ›
No: At least, not necessarily. It depends on the clinical reasons for removing the tube (s); but in most cases the ovaries can (and should) be preserved if the woman is of reproductive age and still desires childbearing, and often in menopause and beyond. Cases of gyn cancers are fairly specific and should only be considered with the help of a gynecologic oncologist. ...Read more
Won't change: Unlikely it'll change; the ovaries don't 'know' if a tube is there or not. ...Read more
Depends: Depends on many factors. Most importantly age. As women get older, ovaries diminish in egg numbers and quality. Even though the tubes can be reversed in an older woman her ovaries may not allow for a pregnancy. Therefore a thorough evaluation for other fertility factors prior to a tubal reversal may be needed. ...Read more
Absolutely: Blocked tubes is the reason ivf was invented, and ivf is often a better approach than a surgical tubal ligation reversal. See a specialist (reproductive endocrinogy / infertility or rei md) who offers both options to assess your individual situation. Workup includes checking your partner's sperm (semen analysis) even if he's the father of your kids, and checking your egg supply. Best wishes. ...Read more
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