Our expert says:
In the instance where one ovary has been COMPLETELY removed, and the other one intact, the ensuing scenario is that ovulation will continue to occur on a MONTHLY BASIS from the remaining ovary. Therefore the impact on fertility in the initial stages should be unchanged in that there should not be any decline in fertility potential. However, with time it is obvious that the reserves in the remaining ovary would far more rapidly be diminished and that over a more extended time period would result in the substantial loss of fertility potential.
However, the fact that there are so-called eggs noted from both sides will imply that not ALL of the ovary has been removed and that there may be some active residual tissue remaining.
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