Doctor insights on:
What Name Is The Blastocyst Given After It Is Attached To The Uterus
Embryo: A developing embryo.Get a more detailed answer ›
Term pregnancy: I'm not certain i know what a "blastocyst 5" is, so i'm going to assume you mean a 5-day old blast or one transferred on d5. Well literally they can last in the uterus for a full term pregnancy, so for close to 9 months. I'm fairly certain this isn't your question: can you rephrase so we can help you more? ...Read more
How long can a transfer blastocyst day 5 survive in the uterus? What if it partially implants but progesterone level drops and then rises the next day
Progesterone: Progesterone levels fluctuate from day to day and hour to hour until pregnancy is well established - weeks from now. Do not panic about an individual level, what matters to the baby is more-or-less an "average" Progesterone exposure. If you are worried about your progesterone, please discuss these worries with your ivf doctor, he/she is the only one who can make changes if they are needed. ...Read more
Can a fertilized egg move after its been attached to the uterus wall, then reattach to the uterus wall in a different spot?
Unlikely: Once implantation occurs movement will not occur unless you miscarry. ...Read more
It doesn't survive: If an egg fails to attach to the uterine wall the female will slough it off with the period. ...Read more
Once the fertilized egg reaches the uterus and starts to attach itself, does it take a few days to fully burrow into the uterus?
Once the fertilized egg reaches the uterus and starts to attach itself, how long does it take to completely attach? Will sex interfere with attachment
7-10 days: Implantation happens about 7-10 days after conception. Intercourse won't interfere with implantation. Best wishes! ...Read more
No muscle: There is no muscle that attaches to the utures. At its upper end, the uterus is held in place by what is called the round ligaments and the broad ligament; at its lower end in the back its ligaments on either side that run from the sacral bone to the uterus, and sideways its the cardinal ligaments and what is called parametria. In pregnancy women can experience round ligament pain. ...Read more
Placenta accreta: Placenta accreta, percreta and increta are increasingly severe conditions where the placenta actually grows into the myometrium, or wall, of the uterus, making detachment at birth difficult if not impossible. Moms with this condition more often than not will require hysterectomies at the time of birth to avoid hemorrhage. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I had prolapse surgery and now uterus has fallen again. Is there a reason it wasn't removed? Was not given an answer. I dread a second surgery..
Prolapsed uterus: Im sorry to hear of your prolapse recurrence. Uterine prolapse is not a problem with the uterus rather the supportive ligaments that are damaged. Removing the uterus alone does not prevent prolapse from recurring rather restoring support to the top of the vagina and uterus. A Urogynecologist can offer options that will best suit you for this problem. ...Read more
I'm having a jabbing, squeezing, sharp pain in my uterus...I'm not pregnant (confirmed by doctor). I've had my period since June 4th..Depo shot given?
Depo side effect?: You have a question mark after "Depo shot given". Did you get Depo? If so, frequent bleeding is a common side effect and bleeding/spotting can make you cramp. Use a non-steroid anti-inflammatory pill for cramps. Symptoms should get better over time. If not, see your provider for an exam. ...Read more
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