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Answered 2012-09-28 21:47:25

Getting an IUD is not common if your tubes are tied.

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There is no need to remove the IUD before (or after) having your tubes tied. Leaving it in will ensure continuous protection.


You can get your tubes tied with an IUD inserted. It's a good way to ensure continued protection.


There are no side effects of having your tubes tied and leaving an IUD in place. There is no pressing need to remove the IUD if you have other pregnancy protection.


Yes, you can use a hormonal IUD after getting your tubes tied. Talk with your health care provider to see if this option might be helpful for you.


I wouldn't have thought so because you then run the risk of getting pregnant. The gynaecologist performing your op could easily remove it at the same time.


Yes, it is as safe to get pregnant after IUD removal as it is to get pregnant before IUD insertion.


The IUD is removed in the office by grasping the strings and pilling slowly, gently, and firmly until the IUD comes out. No anesthesia or special medication is required.


If you were previously pregnant before you got an IUD they wouldn't of let you have one


It's no harder to get pregnant after the copper IUD is removed than it is before the copper IUD was put in.


If you're stopping the non-hormonal IUD, like Paragard, you'll get your period on your usual schedule. If you're stopping a hormonal IUD like Mirena or Skyla, you'll get your period in four to six weeks if your periods were regular before starting the IUD. If you had irregular periods before using the IUD, you'll probably return to your previous irregularity.


There is no medical need to wait before trying to conceive after getting the IUD removed.


There is no special time to get the IUD removed. Removal can be done at any time in your cycle.


IUDs do not cause PID. There are no health risks from leaving an IUD in place after its useful life, other than possible pregnancy in the case of a hormonal IUD.



Yes, jumping jacks, skydiving, horseback riding, and operating a jackhammer will not affect the IUD. (OK, I have to say this. There's an old joke: "Doctor, will I be able to play the piano after the operation?" "Yes, of course you can!" "That's funny, I never could play before!" So, assuming you could do jumping jacks before the IUD, there's no reason you can't do them after the IUD.)


There is NO health professional that will insert an IUD while you are pregnant. That is insane. You actually have to wait EIGHT weeks AFTER delivery before you can get one. What good is an IUD if you are already pregnant? This just baffles me.


An IUD is this little piece of plastic that looks like an upside down anchor. You go to your doctor and they insert it into your uterus. It block your tubes, thus blocks sperm from getting to your ovaries. For more information I suggest going to: simplymirena.com


You could get pregnant if you had unprotected sex in the five days before you had the IUD removed (if it was a hormonal IUD like Liletta, Mirena, or Skyla) or in the first seven days of taking the pill.



No, the IUD does not affect the accuracy of the IUD


An IUD insertion is an in-office procedure. The IUD is inserted into the uterus.


You should start birth control as soon as possible after removing the IUD. Ideally, you'd start a hormonal method a week before removing the copper IUD, or on the same day that you stop the hormonal IUD. Talk to your health care provider for advice specific to your situation.


No. Amoxicillin will not interact poorly with the Mirena IUD. There are medications that should not be taken, so be sure to tell a doctor about the IUD before getting a prescription.



You can get trichomoniasis regardless of whether you have an IUD. The IUD does not cause or prevent trich.



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