They can get their tubes tied.
Some women still have periods while pregnant but it is not common.
yes , they do.
As long as you are having periods (even sporadic periods) you can get pregnant. Even though women are into menopause they can go several months to a year before having another period and still get pregnant.
HIV does not prevent women from having periods. If a woman was getting periods before getting HIV, periods are likely to continue until menopause.
Well i really don't know, but that depends on her body. Most women stop having there periods around the age of 45-54.So she either had menopause, is going through it, or stop having her period already.
some women have their periods throughout the whole pregnancy. get tested!
Women don't actually have periods while they are pregnant. Women often exprerience irregular bleeding and/or spotting during pregnancy which may make women think they are having a period when they really are not.
No. Tubal ligations do not affect your periods. though some women find their periods get heavier. Tubes dont really become undone. usually they are cut tied or burnt (or all!) or clamped.
No. Getting your tubes tied means you are no longer releasing eggs each month. No egg = no pregnancy. Your body still releases eggs it's just that having your tubes tied blocks the sperm from connecting with the egg. I have heard of many women getting pregnant after their tubes have been tied.
There is no relationship to Grave's Disease and tubal ligation. There is no know relationship to any disease from having your tubes tied or burned.
Most women still have periods after 40. When they do lose their period, it's called menopause. Women lose their periods because they are past the age where it is safe for their bodies to have children and periods prepare a woman's body to have a child.
not technically, but she can still experience vaginal bleeding
Yes; hence, she still has a period.
no sometimes your body just likes a break
No. Women can not get pregnant while they have their periods because here is no egg cell to be fertilised by a sperm cell. The egg cell is getting through the linning of the uterus.
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.
A woman can still ovulate and have irregular periods.
It is still possible. Though not very likely, but some women still do get their periods while pregnant. If you have had unprotected sex then i would take a test just to be sure.
HIV does not prevent menstruation. Women with HIV still have periods.
Normally, women do not have periods or bleeding during pregnancy.
A tubectomy, or tubal ligation, is a surgical sterilization method in women involving clamping and blocking, or severing and sealing the fallopian tubes. This is commonly called having the tubes tied.
Of course if you are pregnant and still having heavy periods it's always best to discuss this with your doctor. I am not positive on this, but I believe it's still possible you can have the baby. We/our bodies are all a little different - some women have a couple periods after becoming pregnant, some have periods the entire time, while some have spotting. I read somewhere that women who still have periods while pregnant have a 50% chance of losing the baby. I also read that most miscarriages occur within the first trimester. So, unfortunately, if it was me I would not get my hopes up if the pregnancy is early on, and still having periods (just in case of a miscarriage). If you or a friend is experiencing this, I urge you/them to bring this up with a doctor ASAP so they can see what's happening and discuss it with you/your friend.
There is a procedure called Tubal Ligation Reversal which would reverse the effects of having your tubes tied. It cannot be performed on all women and isn't always effective on the women on whom it can be done. The pregnancy rate after a reversal is between 40 percent and 85 percent.