Ectopic means "out of place." In an ectopic pregnancy, a fertilized egg has implanted outside the uterus. The egg settles in the fallopian tubes more than 95% of the time. This is why ectopic pregnancies are commonly called "tubal pregnancies." The egg can also implant in the ovary, abdomen, or the cervix, so you may see these referred to as cervical or abdominal pregnancies.
None of these areas has as much space or nurturing tissue as a uterus for a pregnancy to develop. As the fetus grows, it will eventually burst the organ that contains it. This can cause severe bleeding and endanger the mother's life. A classical ectopic pregnancy never develops into a live birth.
What Are the Signs and Symptoms?
Ectopic pregnancy can be difficult to diagnose because symptoms often mirror those of a normal early pregnancy. These can include missed periods, breast tenderness, nausea, vomiting, or frequent urination.
Pain is usually the first red flag. You might feel pain in your pelvis, abdomen, or, in extreme cases, even your shoulder or neck (if blood from a ruptured ectopic pregnancy builds up and irritates certain nerves). Most women describe the pain as sharp and stabbing. It may concentrate on one side of the pelvis, and it may come and go or vary in intensity.
Any of the following additional symptoms can suggest an ectopic pregnancy:
* vaginal spotting or bleeding * dizziness or fainting (caused by blood loss) * low blood pressure (also caused by blood loss) * lower Back pain
What Causes an Ectopic Pregnancy?
An ectopic pregnancy results from a fertilized egg's inability to work its way quickly enough down the fallopian tube into the uterus. An infection or inflammation of the tube may have partially or entirely blocked it. Pelvic inflammatory disease (PID) is the most common of these infections.
Endometriosis (when cells from the lining of the uterus detach and grow elsewhere in the body) or scar tissue from previous abdominal or fallopian surgeries can also cause blockages. More rarely, birth defects or abnormal growths can alter the shape of the tube and disrupt the egg's progress.
How Is It Diagnosed?
A blood/serum pregnancy test is usuallly done since it is more sensitive and more accurate than a unine pregnancy test. Then an ultrasound should be done to see if they can locate the pregnancy. Ectopic pregnancy can be confused with ovarian cysts, ovarian torsion, appendcitis, salpingitis (PID), constipation, endometriosis, etc. Often the only way to be 100% sure is to look inside with a laparoscope.
Yes. But with no Fallopian tubes, you can not get pregnant.
No. If you don't have fallopian tubes, you would have to do IVF to get pregnant.
getting your fallopian tubes tied is a medical procedure in which they tie off a womens fallopian tubes (where the egg gets released through into the womb) so she can not concieve (get pregnant).
if the fallopian tubes are blocked you can not get pregnant. If you get pregnant with the blocked fallopian tubes, that means the tubes are not blocked completely. So the answer is that it is almost impossible to get pregnancy that way.
A D&C would not cause blocked fallopian tubes. If you got pregnant, at least one of your tubes was not blocked.
The whole point of a woman having her fallopian tubes tied - is so she doesn't get pregnant !
None. Women have their fallopian tubes tied when they no longer want to get pregnant.
All I know about this is that my mother DID! She had zero folicle hairs in her fallopian tubes and scar tissue on the lining of her uterus and was considered sterile as a woman, and at 37 she became pregnant and my little brother is living proof! Miracles do happen!
The structures that carry the released eggs from the ovaries are the fallopian tubes. The fallopian tubes connect from the ovaries to the uterus, the egg floats down the fallopian tubes which is where they can meet the egg. If fertilised the egg then travels down to the uterus and a person becomes pregnant, but if not fertilised the egg is reabsorbed into the body in the fallopian tubes.
Pregnant women with this sexually transmitted disease have infections in the womb and fallopian tubes which is known as pelvic inflammatory disease.
In humans fertilization normally takes place in one of the fallopian tubes. The fertilized egg (ovum) then attaches itself to the uterus where it developes. If it is not fertilized, it will pass from the body through menstruation.Normally in the uterine (fallopian) tubes.In the fallopian tubes
No. The Fallopian tubes at the uterus will be tied off so no sperm can reach the eggs that you will still produce.
PID scars the fallopian tubes.
yes you can still get pregnant but the chances are very low.I believe that clamping the fallopian tubes is reverable-it is best to consult with your O.B./GYN.
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.
The fetus will have to be aborted if you have a pregnancy in the fallopian tubes.
If a woman's fallopian tubes are blocked this affects her body by making it very difficult, if not impossible, for her to become pregnant. Fertilization of an egg and sperm takes place in the fallopian tube. If they are blocked, fertilization won't occur.
at the end of the fallopian tubes, you have the fimbriae. They actively pull the ovum inside the fallopian tubes. Inside the fallopian tubes you have the cilia to to push the ovum towards the uterus.
If your fallopian tubes were cut and tied, there is no way you can get pregnant. If you experienced an ectopic pregnancy and did not have your tubes tied again, there is the possibility that you could again get pregnant.
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
Tubes means most probably fallopian tubes. The fallopian tubes have nothing to do with your period. You will have normal period regardless of the presence or operative removal of the tubes.
The fallopian tubes connect the ovaries to the uterus. One egg cell each month is released from the ovaries, floats down the fallopian tubes, and into the uterus.