The patients who had the vasectomy in Minnesota often ask where the sperms go after vasectomy. Here is the explanation for biological implication after vasectomy.
After a vasectomy, the path that sperm travels is interrupted because the vas tube running from testes to the penis is no longer connected. Sperm that is produced is broken down by the body. The epididymis’s membranes absorb the liquid created, while solids substances are further broken down by macrophages and absorbed into the bloodstream. With the increase of stagnant sperm, the membranes of the epididymis increase in size to absorb more liquid. The immune system increases the amount of macrophages to handle an increase of solid waste.
The testes are still very much alive and functioning; a group of cells with the special function, called Leydig cells, continue to produce a class of androgen hormones, including testosterone, androstenedione and dehydroepiandrosterone (DHEA), which continue to be absorbed into blood. These functional cells in the testes are not affected by vasectomy. Leydig cells are named after the German anatomist Franz Leydig, who discovered them in 1850.
Vasectomies are, for all intents and purposes, permanent. Reversal vasectomy in the Minneapolis and St Paul areas are costly, have a considerably lower success rate, and often do not restore the sperm count and/or motility to pre-vasectomy levels.
Confirmed, properly performed vasectomies ensure life-long sterility with almost no chance of making a woman pregnant. No scalpel vasectomy in Minnesota is a simple, safe office procedure done under the local anesthesia. It does not, however, prevent the transmission of STDs.