Preparation for a Tubal Reversal Dallas TX

When a woman is actively having sex and does not wish to get pregnant, then she uses a form of birth control. However, if she is using other medication, like the kind of medication that is prescribed to people who are suffering from seizures or antibiotic medication, then the birth control can sometimes not be as effective.

Carolyn M Matthews, MD
(214) 370-1300
3535 Worth St
Dallas, TX
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Sammons Cancer Center Gynecologic Oncology
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Oncology

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John C OBrien
(214) 823-1550
1004 N Washington Ave
Dallas, TX
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Surgical Oncology

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David Andrew Pistenmaa, MD
(214) 645-7607
15 Turtle Creek Bnd
Dallas, TX
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Oncology (Cancer), Radiation Oncology
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Medical School: Stanford Univ Sch Of Med, Stanford Ca 94305
Graduation Year: 1969

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Paul Andrew Anthony, MD
(505) 727-8229
712 N Washington Ave
Dallas, TX
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Medical School: Med Coll Of Ohio, Toledo Oh 43699
Graduation Year: 1980

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Joanne Lorraine Blum, MD
(214) 370-1000
3535 Worth St Ste 600
Dallas, TX
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Oncology (Cancer), Internal Medicine
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Medical School: Univ Of Md Sch Of Med, Baltimore Md 21201
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Hospital: Baylor University Med Ctr, Dallas, Tx
Group Practice: Texas Oncology Pa; Texas Oncology Pa Sammons Cancer Ctr

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Thuy Bich Le, MD
Dallas, TX
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Oncology (Cancer)
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Medical School: Univ Of Tx Southwestern Med Ctr At Dallas, Med Sch, Dallas Tx 75235
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Mario E Chenal Rodriquez, MD
Dallas, TX
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Oncology (Cancer)
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Medical School: Univ De San Carlos, Fac De Cien Med, Guatemala
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Granger Ryan Scruggs
(214) 370-1400
3535 Worth St
Dallas, TX
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Radiation Oncology

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Robert Pickett Scruggs
(214) 370-1400
3535 Worth St
Dallas, TX
Specialty
Radiation Oncology

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Anuj Venkata Peddada, MD
(214) 366-9322
Dallas, TX
Specialties
Oncology (Cancer), Radiation Oncology
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Male
Education
Medical School: La State Univ Sch Of Med In Shreveport, Shreveport La 71130
Graduation Year: 1990

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Preparation for a Tubal Reversal

When a woman is actively having sex and does not wish to get pregnant, then she uses a form of birth control. However, if she is using other medication, like the kind of medication that is prescribed to people who are suffering from seizures or antibiotic medication, then the birth control can sometimes not be as effective.

So, some women decide that it is better to have their fallopian tubes surgically blocked, since there is always the option of having a tubal reversal, right? Not necessarily. In order to have a successful tubal reversal procedure, it is important to first understand the anatomy behind "having one's tube's tied".

Some people think that the entire process of getting pregnant is straightforward – a couple has unprotected sex, and a pregnancy occurs. However, pregnancy is more complicated than that, and it is no wonder that children are thought of as a miracle!

Specifically, the sperm has to swim up through the fallopian tubes, meet with the egg (while beating out hundreds of other sperm to do so) fertilize the egg, and the newly fertilized egg has to implant itself in the uterus. Women initially choose to have their tubes blocked for this very reason.

There are many different reasons why a woman might choose that the time is right to have tubal reversal. Perhaps before she was in a relationship with someone who she knew she was not ready to have kids with, and now she's in a stable, healthy relationship.

Or, perhaps she was not in the right financial situation, and is now, which makes it a much better time to start having children. Whatever the reason, it is important for the woman to understand the technical aspects of tubal reversal, as well as her chances of successfully becoming pregnant after the procedure.

The amount of success will partially have to do with how long ago the woman initially had her tubes tied. If it was quite a long time ago, then the chances are higher that the subsequent procedure would not be affective. The same outcome would happen if the woman is at least in her forties.

Thus, the perfect outcome could be achieved for a woman no older than her mid-thirties. The procedure itself involves outpatient surgery, in which only a local anesthesia is used. Specifically, the doctor uses a microscope and intricate tools to unblock the fallopian tubes.

How long after the procedure should it take before she becomes pregnant? Ideally, it should be no more than three months. However, sometimes there are complications during the surgery in which the fallopian tubes simply cannot be unblocked.

Thus, for women who have an unsuccessful outcome, there are still ways that they can have children. For example, they can have in-vitro fertilization, artificial insemination, or they could hire a surrogate. Adoption is also an option if none of the other methods work. However, whatever happens, it is important to know that a woman's dream of becoming a mother can most assuredly come true.

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