of course, the monthly shedding come from the lining of the uterus
Removing the fallopian tubes (the passage from the ovaries to the uterus, called a "tubal ligation") will prevent a woman from having children, but she would still have monthly menstrual periods.
Yes Removal of the fallopian tubes prevents the egg from getting from the ovary to the uterus, but it does nothing about the hormone changes that prompt the buildup of the endometrial lining of the uterus and the subsequent shedding thereof.
Yes, you can still menstruate if you have your fallopian tubes removed or tied.
The fallopian tubes have nothing to do with your menstrual cycle, your ovaries will still produce hormones and your uterus will still respond in the same way.
No you can't. The minute you have both ovaries removed your periods stop.
Unfortunately yes you do. Your ovaries and hormones are still working there just is not place for your egg to travel.
Fallopian tubes have nothing to do with your periods. Periods continue normally after the tubectomy operations. Same is true for removal of the fallopian tubes also.
Yes, your period will continue if both fallopian tubes are removed. Fallopian tubes only function to move the egg from the ovary to the uterus. They do not affect menstrual function.
A woman still gets a period after having her tubes removed or tied because she still has her ovaries which is what cause her to have a menstrual cycle. She still has her womb as well, and that is where the blood builds up, waiting for the body to signal that a pregnancy has not occured. If the womb has been removed and the ovaries left in place, the woman will not bleed but will still feel normal cyclical monthly changes.
If a woman gets her tubes tied (tubal ligation) she will not be able to get pregnant, but she will still menstruate (have her period). In a tubal ligation the fallopian tubes trhat carry the egg from the ovary to the uterus are cut, but the ovaries themselves aren't removed. Since the ovaries are still producing hormones, the walls of the uterus will continue to cycle through its changes, and a period will occur.
If both ovaries are removed then you wouldn't be able to get pregnant because there would be no eggs producing. However, if you have only one ovary you can still get pregnant as long as you have a period.
Both fallopian tubes and ovaries are removed
UH, YEA!! If you get a period you are producing eggs.
The tried and true practice of in-vitro fertilization solves this problem by removing an egg from the ovaries and fertilizing with sperm outside the body, thereby bypassing blocked or missing fallopian tubes.
Yes. The fallopian tubes are connected to the ovaries. The ovums (eggs) are released out of the ovaries, through the fallopian tubes and into the womb.