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Answered 2010-11-25 06:20:44

Honestly, it depends on how it was done. My mother had a tubal pregnancy after she had her tubes tied!

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Once the sperm is in the vagina, it moves up through the cervix and into the uterus, and then decides which fallopian tubes to go in.

It just ends up lost and dead, even in untied tubes as only one or a few sperm end up in the right place anyway most sperm end up lost and dead - kind of sad for the poor little fellows isn't it ?

Spermatozoa have motility, whipping their tails rapidly, moving from the vagina through the cervix and up through the uterine lining to the fallopian tubes where the ovum is met.

No. I doubt you are pregnant since your tubes were tied. Having them tied means that the ovum doesn't meet the sperm at all. So, it wouldn't be ectopic as well. Your test sounds correct. If you have a problem go see the doctor.

The sperm is expelled from the penis at some pressure. It travels through the vaginal canal and up through the falopian tubes. Ofcourse it all depends on the ammount of pressure and position the "load" is administered.

They will swim through the cervix into the uterus. They will then travel up the fallopian tubes and fertilize an egg if it is present.

Tying of tubes is a purely physical process. The Fallopian tubes running from the ovaries to the uterus are tied/clipped/burned, so the egg and sperm cannot meet. The hormones which cause a period are a chemical process whereby they go straight into the bloodstream and affect the ovaries and uterus. The egg is still released and the uterus prepares to receive it when fertilised, so as the egg is not fertilised the lining of the uterus is shed in a period.

Yes. It is very possible to still get pregnant after having your tubes tied. But sadly most of the pregnancies do not carry through because they do end up being "Tube" pregnancies which can be very harmful for the woman.

There is a lot of mucus build up in those tubes which does not allow for the tubes to be clogged.

Sperm can survive for up to a week within the female body leading up to ovulation. Fertile cervical mucus protects sperm from the acidic pH of the vagina and help it to swim up through the cervix so it can get to the fallopian tubes. In the fallopian tubes sperm can hibernate to conserve energy so that once ovulation occurs they have the strength to swim to and fertilize the egg.

Is it possible that you are filling up and now leaking out again!

Conception means the meeting of sperm and egg to form an embryo which will form a new individual. Block Fallopian tubes will prevent that. The tubes carry sperm up towards the ovary and it carries the egg down towards the sperm.

During intercourse the sperm are projected into the vagina up toward the cervix. They then must swim up through the uterus all the way into the oviducts (or fallopian tubes). This is where the egg is fertilized. So essentially, the sperm has to go though the vagina, up the uterus and though most of the fallopian tubes. It also depends where in the oviducts the egg is. The egg only has 24 hours to be fertilized. It travels down the oviducts to kinda meet the sperm halfway.

The sperm has to go up through the vaginal canal, then enter the cervix and swim through the uterus to the fallopian tubes - in the fallopian tubes they can come to rest for a few days until ovulation occurs, then they wake to meet the egg. The sperm requires fertile cervical mucus - this mucus normally plugs the cervix making it difficult or impossible for sperm or anything else from getting up into the uterus, thus sperm normally die in the acidic pH of the vaginal canal. Around a week before ovulation this mucus changes, not only is the cervix no longer plugged-up but this mucus leaks down into the vaginal canal to give the sperm something to swim through to get up through the cervical opening - this mucus also protects the sperm from the acidic pH of the vagina.

you can take a bath as soon as your insicion is heald up

From the epididymus, sperm travels into the vas deferens, two 18-inch tubes composed of smooth muscle and mucosa lined with cilia. (These are the structures that are cut and tied off during a vasectomy, preventing the sperm from moving any further.) The action of the smooth muscle and cilia move the sperm up around the bladder into two ejaculatory ducts, where they will mix with fluid from a seminal vesicle

When women have their tubes tied, it is done as a method of birth control. It is permanent and involves sealing a woman's fallopian tubes.

No, your fallopian tubes are on the inside, not the outside.No sperm has to enter vagina and travel up to fallopian tube where egg waiting for sperm

The Epididymis, AKA the coiled tubes that make up the testicles.

The sperm are formed in tubes called seminiferous tubules. They then travel into the epididymus (another tubule network), up through the ductus/vas deferens (another tube) up the front of the pelvis then over the top of the bladder nad back down posterior to it. Here they enter the ejaculatory duct (another tube) which empties into the urethra (another tube). Take you pick.

No, the sperm has to inside the vagina wall to travel up the philopien tubes with the thrust of the male's orgasm.

They pretty much swim. Individual sperm have a long, whiplike tail. By moving that from side to side like the tail of a fish, they move forward from the vagina, through the uterus, and into the fallopian tubes where they will try to meet up with an egg.

They will loosen,and end up allowing eggs to pass through so chances are you can be pregnant.

Go back to the doctor and reverse the procedure, but it is not 100% that it will work. I know a gal who had her tubes tied when she had her 3rd child. Nine months after the baby is born she dies in her crib after throwing up. Of course, her mom wanted another baby and went back in to have her tubes untied. It didn't work.

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