Ectopic Pregnancy

Is there a risk of pregnancy after both tubes removed due to ectopic?

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2005-10-17 10:19:04
2005-10-17 10:19:04

You can still feel pregnant. As you don't start showing until 13/14 weeks it is very unusual for an ectopic pregnancy to show as it would not last that long. It has been known for a pregnancy to go to term outside the womb.

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After removal of both tubes, sperm would not be able to reach the egg without IVF. Ectopic pregnancy would not be possible unless you had fertility treatment.

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I don't think an ectopic pregnancy can be treated, the same goes with a molar pregnancy, im sure they would both have to be removed. Go see your doctor. Hope this helps.

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No it is not, because sperm has to travel through the tubes after conception has accured.

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Yes you can....I have unfortunately had two ectopic pregnancies and tested positive for both.....

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Yes, it is possible to still get pregnant using IVF as long as your ovaries, uterus and cervix are still in place

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Yes. In both urine and blood tests, HCG is present in ectopic pregnancy.

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Yes, it is possible to have an ectopic pregnancy after a vaginal hysterectomy if one or both ovaries are still present.

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Tubal pregnancy or ectopic pregnancy is usually first suspected when there is cramping on one side or the other. It is usually confirmed with an ultrasound or blood tests or both.

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Call a doctor, as you may have what is called "ectopic" (usually in the fallopian tubes) presentation of the fetus. When this happens, the egg never makes it down to the uterus, and the sperm somehow does its job. This pregnancy must be aborted as it will kill both the mother and fetus, due to damage caused by ectopic presentation. Ectopic defined: Out of Place.

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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.

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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.

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Pregnancies occurring anywhere but the womb are referred to as ectopic pregnancies. 98% of such pregnancies occur in one of the Fallopian tubes. A mere 2% of pregancies occur in the ovary, cervix, or are intraabdominal. Ectopic pregnancies are very dangerous for the mother and baby, compromising both of their lives.

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No you can't. The minute you have both ovaries removed your periods stop.

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Yes. But with no Fallopian tubes, you can not get pregnant.

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Removal of one tube(unilateral salpingectomy)is.performed if the tube has become infected.bilateral salpingectomy (removal of both the tubes)is.done if the ovaries and uterus are also going to be removed.is also used to treat an ectopic pregnancy.

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Yes. Both ovaries still ovulate and you still have one tube. Based on the pictures in the books of a nice T shaped uterus and tubes one might think that fertility would be reduced by half after an ectopic pregnancy. In reality, things are not that neat and the ovaries are usually closer together than depicted so the egg from one ovary can go down the other tube. As a result the fertility rate after losing one tube only drops to 70% of normal (rather than 50%).

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Both fallopian tubes and ovaries are removed

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This kind of pregnancy is called a heterotopic pregnancy and they are very very very rare. I found out I was pregnant in March 2008 and they didn't find out I had a heterotpic pregnancy until May when I had my right tube removed after it burst. Like I said though it is VERY rare so it's not something a normally healthy woman needs to worry about. If you want to know the risk factors just google them. I found everything I needed to answer my questions once I knew what the pregnancy was called. Good luck! I just had an emergency c-section as I had a uterine and ectopic pregnancy. I was having severe shoulder pain and what I thought were braxton hicks contraction for months. I made it to 30 weeks unaware that I had an ectopic pregnancy. I had ultrasounds, blood work and all the work ups but the Dr. never saw the ectopic pregnancy. I had my fallopian tube rupture and nearly died from the blood loss. My uternie pregnancy survived at 30 weeks but the path report showed an 8-10 week ectopic pregnancy in the ruptured fallopian tube. My dr. went back and looked at the orignal ultrasound and didnt find an ectopic pregnancy at that time. So I got pregnant several months after already being pregnant. The Dr's had never seen this and said it is extremly rare and that most ruptured fallopian tubes kill the mother. Had it happened weeks earlier both myself and my little boy would have died. So, the answer is yes this can happen as I am living proof.

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Not if a bi-lateral (both fallopian tubes removed) salpingectomy is carried out

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I had laparascopic salpingectomy 3.5 weeks ago for an ectopic pregnancy in my right fallopian tube. Previously I had two normal, healthy pregnancies resulting in my five year old son and three year old daughter. I was not in any of the 'at risk' categories for ectopic pregnancy, although my children were both delivered by caesarean section and this could be a relevant factor. I can definitely say that I experienced all the classic pregnancy symptoms, including larger, tender breasts with pronounced veins, just as I did with my first two children.

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The baby (fetus) is growing in an area where the tissues are not designed to accommodate the growth ... resulting in ruptures and probable death to both mother and child.

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The uterus is removed, via abdominal incision, and the fallopian tubes and ovaries are also removed - on both sides.

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I am afraid not because there is no way for the egg to reach the uteus.

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No. The Fallopian tubes at the uterus will be tied off so no sperm can reach the eggs that you will still produce.

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It is unlikely that you are pregnant, but it IS possible. If you are pregnant, the odds are that it is an ectopic (tubal) pregnancy. Sometimes they show positive on home pregnancy tests and sometimes they do not. An ectopic pregnancy cannot be carried to term and cannot result in a viable baby. Without medical intervention, it will burst the tube relatively early in the pregnancy, which can cause you to be in grave danger due to blood loss, etc. You need to contact your doctor without delay and be evaluated to ascertain whether or not you have an ectopic pregnancy. Please don't wait - this could mean your life.


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