International Tuba Day 2018 is on Wednesday, May 2, 2018: Can someone tell me about tuba ligation can you have a child after 10 years?

Wednesday, May 2, 2018 is International Tuba Day 2018. International Tuba Day International Tuba Day

International Tuba Day

Celebrate International Tuba Day! Tuba gamers around the world struggle every single day using the weight and dimensions of the instrument, in addition to stereotypes connected by using it. The tuba is an integral part from the brass portion of the band, yet sitting behind using their massive instrument before them, tuba gamers frequently possess a difficult time being seen, a smaller amount obtaining the respect they deserve. Joel Day, 1 of 2 tuba gamers in the senior high school band felt deficiencies in appreciation of tuba gamers by his fellow music artists, as well as in 1979 began International Tuba Day inside a look for recognition. Show your support and find out more about this instrument by attending a Tuba Day celebration in your town, knowing any tuba gamers inform them you appreciate their contribution, and when you're a tuba player then play your tuba lengthy and noisy!

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Can someone tell me about tuba ligation can you have a child after 10 years?


Tubal ligation, also called having the "tubes tied," is very popular among women who want permanent birth control. Tubal ligation is an operation that cuts and blocks a woman's fallopian tubes. The fallopian tubes are the tubes that carry the eggs from the ovaries to the uterus.

If a woman decides later that she wants more children, she has three options:

assisted reproduction, such as in vitro fertilization

adoption or

a tubal ligation reversal, an operation to reconnect the fallopian tubes

The choice between a tubal reversal, or in vitro fertilization, depends on the woman's age, method of tubal ligation, finances, and the patients desires. Information about the type of tubal ligation done will be needed before a decision can be made. During reversal, the damaged part of the tube is removed and the good ends are sewn back together. There must be enough length of the tube to reattach it.

Tubal reversal works best for women in good health, in their late thirties or younger, who have a fertile partner. The results are best from this surgery if it has been 10 years or less since the original tubal surgery, and only small sections of the tubes have been damaged by the previous surgery. A physical exam, tests, and review of the original tubal ligation is done to find out if the woman is a good candidate for this surgery.

A surgeon who is specially trained and experienced in reproductive surgery should perform the procedure. The procedure may be done with a single incision into the abdomen. A microscope is used so the small tubes can be seen easily. Another method is done with several small cuts in the abdomen. A laparoscope (small lighted telescope) is put into one of the small cuts so the surgeon can see inside the abdomen. Instruments can be put in the other cuts to do the surgery. The surgery usually takes several hours. It may take several days to recover from the surgery. Activities at home should be reduced for several weeks.

The success rate varies with the woman and the surgeon. The pregnancy rate after a successful tubal reversal is very high. If there is a pregnancy, there is greater risk that the pregnancy will be in the tubes. This is called a tubal pregnancy.

Most health insurance does not cover the cost of a tubal reversal. Reversing a tubal ligation is a difficult decision. Use all the information available and ask appropriate questions before making a final decision.

For more information about tubal reversal, contact your healthcare provider or visit the website of the InterNational Council on Infertility Information Dissemination at or the website of AVSC International, a non-profit organization dedicated to making reproductive health care accessible to women and men around the world, at

i can’t bring a piano or a trumpet on an international flight. :) help!?

i can't bring a piano or a trumpet on an international flight. :) help!?

You should be able to bring your trumpet on the plane without paying any extra fees. It can be your carry on bag. You do not have to pay extra because the trumpet is small. If you had cello or a tuba, that's a different story.

As for piano, you'll be fine, just go and travel and have fun. Don't worry about practicing. Your chops will be fine. Enjoy and immerse yourself in the culture of the countries you visit. You will learn more about music by exploring than by practicing. A trip like this will open up your creativity and explore your soul. Your musical abilities will improve because of what you see. Don't worry about practicing. Trips are for relaxation. You can always get back into shape quickly.

When I went to Europe to perform, i practiced one day before the performance, the rest of the tour I visited as many sites as possible. I learned more from the experience than anything else and it's a trip I continually remind myself when I'm practicing. It will blow your mind and change the way you make music.

Should I switch to percussion in my high school band?

Should I switch to percussion in my high school band?

Alright. First off, percussion is not easy especially marching percussion. Cymbals are pretty easy, but they have some tough visuals. Bass drums have medium level music (depending on your band director) and are awkward to march. Snare drums have hard music but are easier to march. Now, quads, in my opinion, are the big one. They have hard music, along with awkward marching. One quad also weighs 60lbs. Maybe you should do something else (like bass drum) your junior year, and then do quads your senior year. Quads are the heaviest instrument on the field.

Second, percussion music is one of the hardest in the band. The percussion section is also the hardest section in the band, because you have to master so many techniques, instruments, and styles, where as a woodwind player only plays one instrument. If you are truly dedicated to being in the percussion section, you have to practice your @$$ off. And take that seriously because, with percussion sections (idk about your school), there is usually quite some competition to march a drum on the field. If everyone has already tried out, then there's no chance considering that you don't know advanced percussion music. If you are serious about joining the percussion section and you don't know any percussion music, practice 1 hr. a day MINIMUM. As I said before, there are so many instruments and techniques that you have to learn. In cases like these, youtube is your best friend, as well as seriously has everything you need to know about marching, just explore the site a little. It has videos and everything like that to help you. Also, what you need to learn are rudiments. They are small exercises that focus on technique and they pop up a lot in percussion music. You should work on mastering them all, and that will be a HUGE step forward.

Third, you should buy a practice pad and some drumsticks. If you're only concerned about marching right now, get a silenced practice pad (I have the HQ RealFeel "12 double sided pad) and some good tenor or snare sticks. Also in the percussion section, nothing is cheap. A pair of marching snare sticks will run you about $10. Quad sticks and mallets will run you about the same, maybe a bit more. Bass drum mallets cost about $30. You can also buy a technique or a beginner drum book for small practice exercises.

Fourth, make friends with some people in percussion. Ask them to help you out, as well as their percussion instructor. Ask if the percussion instructor gives lessons. If not, lessons from someone who has marched DCI (Drum Corps International), or any drumcore is strongly advisable.

Fifth, you won't be betraying your tuba section. They already have 7 other tubas like you said. My band has like 4 tubas. Just do what you want to do.

Sixth, the percussion section is the example. They have the hardest music and are expected to be like a model student to the band. The band may not march with their toes up and generally slack off in marching, but the percussion CANNOT mess up. If the band is slacking, it's their own fault, but the percussion section cannot slack off one bit, or they'll be running a lot of laps. They set the example by taking no shortcuts, but rather by going all the way, giving 100% at everything they do on the field, as well as the classroom. The percussion section is also the tightest section in the band. They will have the most group hangouts and stuff like that. To have a good drumline, everyone needs to be like as close as brothers and sisters.

I know that's a lot, but it'll help.

Message me if you want/need any more info or for any percussion help.

EDIT: There is a separate camp (at least in my school) for percussionists, appropriately named "Percussion camp." This camp is strictly ONLY for percussionists and most of the time is spent working with the drumline, learning to march as a group, marching in general, and everything about your drum (including all music and exercises and warm-ups). In my school, in addition to band camp, members of the drumline are required to be at fundamentals camp, which is only for freshman (other than all drumline people). I'm just saying all of this so you can see that drumline members (and percussion members, but more drumline members) are at a much higher expectation than everyone else in the band. BTW, percussion camp is difficult, marching and playing music out in the sun for 5 hrs. or something like that. You have to be 1893% dedicated to percussion and your drum to be and march in a drumline.

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