wow. i have no idea. but ive heard sperm can stay alive inside of you for 3 days... It only takes about 45 minutes. So my suggestion for falling preg is to stay laying down for about this amount of time. Yes, sperm can live up to 3 days inside a woman. But once the egg is fertalized, it takes about 5 days for it to travel down the tube and to implant itself into the uturus.
You can get pregnant still yes. As long as the tubes aren’t tied.
It takes 10 hours approximately. For a sperm or the "sperms" to swim toward the egg, I've seen this in Discovery channel the "in the womb" program.
they do not grow back
Up to four hours, outside the body, but for a up to a few days after intercourse, inside the vaginal vault, cervix, uterus and fallopian tubes.
It takes about a week for the egg to move through the fallopian tubes. An egg can live outside of the fallopian tubes for 12 to 24 hours.
If healthy sperm get beyond the cervix into the uterus and up to the fallopian tubes, they can live as long as 5-7 days after ejaculation. On average, though, sperm live about 3-4 days once they've made it all the way to the fallopian tubes, where fertilization takes place. (A woman's egg, on the other hand, is viable for only about one day once it leaves the ovary.) FOR MORE ON THIS YOU SHOULD VISIT WWW.MOMMIESONLY.COM
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.
They will (should) not grow back.
They do not grow back. yes they can, its rare, but does happen.
The long tube between the ovary and the uterus is the fallopian tube. There are usually two fallopian tubes in the female body, one for each ovary.
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.