# Classification of limits under volume preserving mean curvature flow?

It is well known that if you start with a domain $\Omega \subset \mathbb{R}^d$ which is uniformly convex, then it converges exponentially fast to the ball when evolved under volume preserving mean curvature flow (VPMCF).

In $\mathbb{R}^2$, if one starts with a smooth simply connected domain, then after a finite amount of time it will become convex, and converge to the ball.

Question: If $\Omega \subset \mathbb{R}^d$ is smooth and connected, does it converge (perhaps after surgery) to a constant mean curvature (CMC) surface? Is it possible to classify the type of CMC surface it converges to based on the intial domain $\Omega$? I am hoping mostly for direction to the appropriate literature in this case, as mathscinet is flooded with papers on the subject.

Update: I would like to know in particular, on the torus $\mathbb{T}^2$, if I start with a set $\Omega \subset \mathbb{T}^2$ which satisfies $|\Omega|=1/2$, and I evolve it under VPMCF, does it eventually converge to the stripe pattern?

More about surgery and convexity: In 3D Ricci flow(RF), the positivity of curvature of blow-up solution comes from Hamilton-Ivey pinching estimate. However, in 2D MCF(which corresponds to 3D RF), there is NO such pinching estimate. This is the reason that we need the convexity assumption to exclude some terrible models of singularities. (Huisken claimed that Sinestrari and he had classified 2D $\epsilon$-pinched ancient solution.) We should also notice that there is NO generic surgery for dimension $n\geq 4$ even for the RF.