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Successful Pregnancy After Ectopic Pregnancy
Many women have no problems with pregnancy other than the normal discomforts. Others, however, experience more serious complications that need immediate attention. You may hear your situation referred to as "high risk," and that simply means that if you had certain medical conditions before you were pregnant or had a complication during your pregnancy, you and your baby will be monitored more closely. It is extremely important that you stay in close contact with your doctor and call immediately if you experience any warning signs. Early diagnosis of a problem is important for your health ...Read more
I had a ectopic pregnancy 4 1/2 weeks ago they removed my right tube. Could i be pregnant again? Chances of it being successful?
I had ectopic pregnancy in august 2013. They had removed my right tube. From August I'm to get pregnant but no successful yet.how long it takes time n?
Varies: 80% of couples trying will conceive within a year of trying. If you had an ectopic you should talk to your doctor and discuss if there are reasons that they feel you may have difficulty conceiving within that year. If patients try for a year unsuccessfully, we recommend having a workup. ...Read more
I had an ectopic pregnancy dec 2012 & a miscarriage oct 2013. Is it possible for me to have a successful pregnancy? Any suggestions/tips? I'm 22.
Probably: Schedule a visit for a detailed discussion and review of your history to determine the next steps to improve your chances. ...Read more
I have had a cornual ectopic pregnancy 2 years ago with right falopian tube and wedge of cornual removed. Can a safe and successful pregnancy happen?
It depends: Is the other fallopian tube intact? If there is still one fallopian tube and it is not scarred or damaged then chance of pregnancy is only minimally reduced after surgery. of note, there is an increased chance of ectopic pregnancy if you've had one in the past. If both fallopian tubes have been removed than pregnancy can not occur without IVF ...Read more
Surgery and meds: Depending on the size and age of the ectopic, sometimes medications can be given that will cause it to reabsorb into a woman's body and surgery will not be needed. If it is too large, or if it has ruptured, surgery will be necessary to remove the pregnancy and stop any bleeding. ...Read more
Ultrasound is best: Ectopic pregnancy is the presence of a fertilized embryo implanting outside the normal confines of the uterus, most commonly within the fallopian tube. This can cause pain as the baby grows, since the fallopian tube is not pliable like the uterus. If you have a positive pregnancy test, appropriate followup with an ob/gyn is needed. Ultrasound can determine if the pregnancy is intrauterine. ...Read more
Ectopic pregnancy: An ectopic pregnancy occurs when the developing embryo does not implant in the uterus but on some other structure. Common places include the fallopian tube, the ovary, and the cornual area of the uterus. A cause of ectopic pregnancies is tubal damage by sexually transmitted diseases. ...Read more
A positive pregnancy test.As most ectopic pregnancies occur in the fallopian tubes, unilateral pain sharp/acheing in nature. This may sometimes be accompanied by vaginal bleeding.If the ectopic ruptures ,bleeding can be catastrophic with low blood pressure and shock.Where the ectopic is in a different area,eg abdominal, presentation will be different.
Hope this helps ...Read more
Life threatening: Ectopic pregnancy can result in life threatening internal bleeding. The risk for an ectopic pregnancy is increased in a woman with a history of pelvic infections, pelvic surgery, previous ectopic pregnancy, and endometriosis. Most ectopic pregnancies are treated surgically, but when diagnosed early, an ectopic pregnancy can be treated medically. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Ultrasound had allowed the visualization of internal structures of the body in a non-invasive manner. Ultrasound therefore is a good tool for the evaluation of pregnancies. Pregnancy ultrasound can be performed in all phases of pregnancy. Early ones are mainly used for confirmation of the pregnancy as well as confirming dates. Later ones can identify problems in the organ ...Read more
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
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