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Question

A small portion of vas deferens is removed in male or female?


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Solution

Vasectomy:

  1. In the male, a tiny part of the vas deferens is removed.
  2. The vas deferens are mainly cut during a vasectomy.
  3. Sperm travels through these tubes from the testicles to the urethra.
  4. Sperm cannot exit the testicles following sterilization.
  5. A man who has undergone a vasectomy successfully cannot become pregnant again.
  6. A vasectomy, often known as male sterilization, is a surgical operation designed to permanently prevent pregnancy.
  7. Your scrotum's tiny sperm-carrying tubes are either cut or sealed off, preventing sperm from leaving your body and resulting in pregnancy.
  8. You can leave the hospital the same day because the surgery is so rapid.
  9. It has a great deal of success in avoiding pregnancy.

Sterilization procedure:

  1. Vasectomy is performed by first cutting and then sealing the tubes that carry sperm in males.
  2. Vasectomy has a lower risk of complications.
  3. Vasectomy can usually be performed in an outpatient setting under local anesthesia.
  4. Vasectomy obstructs or cuts every vas deferens tube and always keeps the sperm out of your semen.
  5. Sperm cells live in your testicles and are absorbed by your body.
  6. Starting about 3 months after sterilization, your sperm will have no sperm, so it cannot cause pregnancy.

Hence, a small portion of the vas deferens is removed in the male.


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