This case involves a 36-year-old female patient with a past medical history of a supracervical hysterectomy who developed pelvic pain and abnormal bleeding. The patient underwent a robotic trachelectomy to remove her cervix with no complications reported. Following the operation, the patient presented with complaints of vaginal bleeding, pain, and foul-smelling vaginal discharge. Several months later, the patient sought treatment with a second OBGYN who performed a carbon dioxide laser of what he described as a vaginal lesion. The op report stated that the vaginal cuff was inspected very carefully. There were no abnormalities noted at the vaginal cuff, but there was a posterior vaginal wall lesion starting immediately below the vaginal cuff. It was raised, irritated, and red. Biopsies of this tissue were obtained and the carbon dioxide laser was used to successfully remove the area in the vagina. In spite of the procedure, the patient’s symptoms continued with worsening pain. A subsequent pelvic ultrasound revealed what appeared to be the cervix. The patient then underwent a second robotically-assisted trachelectomy. During the procedure, a residual lesion was discovered. Pathology later confirmed it to be a retained cervix. There were severe adhesions overlying the cervical area and vaginal cuff area, which involved the bladder as well.