Essure was suggested to my by my doctor when I explained to her, after having twins on my first pregnancy, that I didn’t want any more children. I am currently 28 yrs old. An old school tubal was what I was expecting but Essure was the only procedure she suggested. I did not research it fully and was not aware of all these horrible side effects people were getting. In July 2013 I had the procedure done. When I went back for my dye test, it was apparent that my left coil had ejected itself and was somewhere in my uterus. My doctor was not horribly concerned by this and wanted to actually just redo the procedure and if she saw the rogue coil, she would grab it. I almost went through with it but at the last minute I opted out and instead decided to have her go in and just tie off my left tube and examine my right one for signs of irritation from the coil. When I woke up I was informed that they had removed both of my fallopian tubes and they did not find the rogue coil. I ended up developing severe pain in my lower left abdomen and back. Upon a ct scan, it was noted that the coil looked to be imbedded on the inside of uterus where the pain was. I went in again for a hysteroscopy this time. My doctor felt she had removed the coil completely and felt confident everything would be fine now. I have experienced chronic pain since the removal procedure and was just informed after an x-ray was performed, that there are still tiny metal fragments in my uterus. My doctor thinks that by going on birth control, it will help manage the pain (by controlling how much the uterus contracts) and otherwise my only other option is a hysterectomy…I am currently waiting on getting a second opinion from a pelvic pain specialist to see if he has any other ideas before proceeding with major surgery. So, in conclusion, a simple in office procedure has turned into countless hospital visits and other procedures that may well be ending in having my uterus removed at the age of 28.