Tubal disease is one of the most common causes of female infertility and refers to any process or condition that leads to damage of the fallopian tubes.
Tubal Disease Treatment: Why Choose Johns Hopkins
- The fertility experts at the Johns Hopkins Fertility Center have specialty training in minimally invasive surgical techniques including laparoscopy. Most patients who receive this treatment are discharged home on the same day of surgery.
- After treatment for tubal disease, we will draw on our extensive experience with the management of tubal disease to create a tailored treatment program to help you achieve pregnancy.
- If more specialized care is needed, you will have access to the many subspecialties of the renowned Johns Hopkins medical system.
Tubal Disease Treatment: What to Expect
At your initial consultation, you will meet with a fertility specialist and discuss your personal health history, experience attempting to conceive and goals for fertility treatment. We will perform diagnostic tests to determine the extent tubal disease is affecting your fertility — and rule out any other potential causes.
If you are diagnosed with tubal disease, we will work with you to develop an individualized treatment plan to help you realize your fertility goals. Treatment can include removal of pelvic adhesions (scar tissue) and cysts with minimally invasive surgery (laparoscopy) or in very complex cases, traditional open surgery (laparotomy). In some cases, in vitro fertilization (IVF) will be also be recommended.
Our Team of Tubal Disease and Fertility Specialists
Rely on the expertise of our physicians to help you manage tubal disease.
Director, Division of Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility
TeLinde-Wallach Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics
Medical Director, Johns Hopkins Fertility Center
Director, Third Party Reproduction
Director, Fertility Preservation
Director, IVF Program Division of Reproductive Endocrinology & Infertility
Associate Director, Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility Fellowships
Director, Patient Education
Active Staff, Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine
Courtesy Staff, Johns Hopkins Bayview Medical Center
Advisory Medical Director, Johns Hopkins Medicine International
Director, Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility Fellowships