Help, Please?

1 Replies
Arianna195 - December 20

Um, so in October 26 was the first day of my last period, I found out I was pregnant on the 18 of November. After I had found out I had experienced some spotting, but my main concern was the color - it was bright red.

The day before Thanksgiving I went to the ER and they had done a ultrasound ( which should nothing ) and my hcg quantity was in the mid-300's. The day after Thanksgiving I went back to the ER because I was experiencing bright red spotting, however throughout this there was no signs of any pain. They had done some blood work and it came back that it was in the 400's. 

After that visit the bleeding had stopped for a while, unfortunately it started again and I went the ER almost a week later. They had done an ultrasound and found something they were concerned about in my tubes. ( Theyre thinking its am ectopic pregnancy. ) After that I had to do a follow up and get more blood work done. A few days later I went and got another ultrasound and blood done. They said the can't see a baby only a black mass but my hcg levels were 985. I got more blood drawn and they said it went down 115...I have to go back on Tuesday to get more blood done. ( Praying they go back up. ) 

All throughout this pregnancy ive been told they think its an ectopic pregnancy...I haven't actually had sure answers and I'm confused. However I built myself up for anything probable - though all I do now is hope that they're wrong. 

 

AmanadaMiller - May 26

Hey Ariana,

I Can understand what you might be going through right now. One of my friend has gone through the same phase. An ectopic pregnancy happens in 1 out of 50 pregnancies. It is important to contact your doctor immediately if you are experiencing sharp pain that lasts more than a few minutes or if you have bleeding.

An infection or inflammation of the fallopian tube can cause it to become partially or entirely blocked. Your hCG level will need to be rechecked on a regular basis until it reaches zero if you did not have your entire fallopian tube removed. 

The chances of having a successful pregnancy after an ectopic pregnancy may be reduced, but this will depend on why the pregnancy was ectopic and your medical history. If the fallopian tubes have been left in place, you have approximately a 60% chance of having a successful pregnancy in the future. You will also have to change your lifestyle habits like smoking etc.

 

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