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But “shift” is still our favoured term for some tongue-on-tongue action.
“Shift” is so close to our hearts that, even though we as a nation turn over a lot of love lingo, “shift” has survived the cultural cull of so many other terms.
‘It was only reading them that I suddenly realised all the problems started after my sterilisation,’ she says.‘I read on one website that when the tubes are blocked, the blood flow to the ovary will be reduced and this can result in an imbalance of hormones.
I don’t think I will feel completely better until my reproductive organs are fully put back together.’Indeed, studies in America have shown no evidence to support the existence of PTLS.
There’s not a huge amount of entertainment in announcing that you sometimes spice up your familial life by calling your gran “the maternal forebear”. People I hadn’t spoken to in years got in touch with their regional contributions to the Irish shifting industry.
For those seeking long-term birth control it seems an ideal solution, as it’s a one-off procedure that’s more than 99 per cent effective at preventing pregnancy.
The operation, performed under a general anaesthetic and often using keyhole surgery, commonly involves clamping a plastic or titanium clip on each of the two fallopian tubes, preventing eggs travelling from the ovaries to the uterus, where they can be fertilised by sperm after sex.
‘Around seven years after the operation I began to get terrible stomach pain, low on my right side,’ says Wendy, now 44, who lives with her partner Steven, 45, in Caenarfon, North Wales. While Wendy’s case sounds unusual, she is in fact among hundreds of women who request to have their sterilisation reversed — not because they want to add to their families but because they are convinced they are suffering from Post Tubal Ligation Syndrome (PTLS).‘In the past two years I’ve definitely noticed more women seeking reversal of sterilisation for PTLS,’ says Clive Pickles, consultant gynaecologist at Nottingham’s BMI Hospital.
‘I have now undertaken quite a few reversal procedures and, anecdotally, the evidence seems to suggest that these patients do well with relief of their symptoms.’‘Sometimes they were so bad I was crying with pain.
‘But as soon as I came round from the anaesthetic, the pain had gone, and I haven’t had any pain like it since.