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.
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.
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
they do not grow back
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.
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.
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.
The whole point of a woman having her fallopian tubes tied - is so she doesn't get pregnant !
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.
your question was not very specific, if both fallopian tubes are removed, you might want to try invitro fertilization. your egg and your spouse's sperm can be incubated, then implanted into you, and you will be able to carry the baby as long as you have your uterus. Hopes this helps.
If chlamydia is found in your fallopian tubes, then you have pelvic inflammatory disease. You should carefully follow your health care provider's recommendations for treatment to minimize the risk of long-term complications.
Only males have sperm. There is no such thing as female sperm.
The egg does not attach to the fallopian tube, this would be an ectopic pregnancy. The fertilised ovum (egg and sperm) attaches to the wall of the uterus (womb) a couple of days after conception and you get the first symptoms of pregnancy about a week later, about the same time as your period is due.
According to WebMD, the fastest sperm can get to a fallopian tube is about 30 minutes, meaning that the quickest conception could occur following sex is in the half-hour range . This means that, following sex, the egg could be fertilized before you've gotten up to get a drink of water.According to Harms, conception can occur as many as five days after sex or possibly longer, as strong, healthy sperm can survive for about that many days (and perhaps even longer) in the supportive environment of the fallopian tubes as they wait for an egg to be released, if one isn't already present. Here's how it works: Fertilization happens in one of the fallopian tubes, which carries an egg from an ovary to the uterus. It can take up to seven days after intercourse for sperm and egg to join and become a fertilized egg. Usually, it's because the sperm gets into the fallopian tube before the egg is released.Here is more from Answers.com contributors:I would say at least a couple of hours, but it could take up to three days. Depending you your body and where the egg is in the cycle.The sperm that will be able to fertilize the egg will leave the cervix, at the most, 30 minutes. It does not take 3 days for the sperm to get to the fallopian tubes to ovulation. It can take minutes for at least some of the sperm to reach the fallopian tubes where they are stored waiting for the egg to pop out if it hasn't already popped out.As a general rule, less than three days.Well from what the Doctor told me when I got pregnant, it can take anywhere from the moment it happened to 8 days after the moment. Sorry if that doesn't help any just what I was told.I don't know the answer, but I will tell you what I do know. Sperm travels about 1/8 inch per minute. Sounds pretty slow until you realize Sperm is about 1/600 inch long. If you scale that up to "human" size that's about 4-5 miles / hour -- slow jogging speed. The penetration of the penis and location of the egg in the fallopian tubes is only two factors that will affect time. Not all sperm swim in the correct direction. Some "hang back" and may not move into the fallopian tubes for 2 or 3 days. This is why you can have intercourse before ovulation and still get pregnant by sperm from a few days ago.Sperm can last 3 to 5 days inside a woman. Every woman ovulates differently. People will tell you the average woman ovulate 14 days from the day you start your periodIt takes about two hours to make the entire journey to the egg; however, some sperm are Olympic swimmers and can reach the egg in a half an hour. If no egg is available to fertilize, the sperm swim around patiently waiting to bump into one. Because there is no chemical or physical attraction of the sperm for the egg, the sperm literally must bump into the egg.Straight from the professionals it is instantenious, as soon as the sperm gets inside it happens as quick and clapping your hands. Yes, there is a chemical attraction to the egg, the egg has a protein sperm swim towards.Within three hours after intercourse. And they die off after three days..unless of course your taking birth control or the morning after pill.
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.
Pregnancy can occur in many forms, the most common is sex. Pregnancy can occur when a man ejaculates into a woman's vagina. The sperm then will make a long journey up the vaginal track (Birth Canal as some call it) into the Uterus. The sperm will continue up into the Fallopian Tubes and will await the egg.
If you have a typical 28 day cycle with a 7-8 day period, it would be possible to get pregnant 3 days later because sperm can live in fallopian tubes for as long as 3 days after intercourse.
Although the more length of fallopian tube after tubal ligation reversal the better it is not impossible for those with shorter tubes to get pregnant and have children.
I have been told that it stays in a females body for up to 72 hrs! Live sperm have been found in the fallopian tubes up to a week after intercourse, whether or not they still have the ability to fertilize an egg is questionable. From what I've read most pregnancies occur within four days.
it is supposed to be up to 72 hrs that sperms remains active....
Fertilization occurs when the sperm of a male is fused with an ovum, or egg, within the fallopian tube of a female. During this time, the sperm fuses with the ovum in order to form a single cell called a zygote. The zygote begins to divide as it is propelled through the fallopian tube, towards the uterus, by long hairs which grow from cells within the fallopian tubes. Once the zygote begins to divide it is called an embryo. After the embryo reaches the uterus, it attaches to the uterine wall through the process of implantation. After implantation occurs, the traditional nine month pregnancy begins.