Latest ICSI Stories
A special type of in vitro fertilization, or IVF, may increase the risk for insulin resistance among children conceived in this way.
Research presented at American Urological Association in Atlanta, Georgia tomorrow The Turek Clinic research shows outcomes after reversal of older vasectomies much better than previously thought
Fertility injections used to help overcome male reproductive issues could increase the risks of birth defects in the children they sire.
AUGUSTA, Ga., Aug. 17, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Drs. Edouard J. Servy and Joe B. Massey announce the opening of the Servy Massey Fertility Institute (SMFI), designed to provide high tech fertility care at affordable prices.
The research, presented at the annual conference of the European Society of Human Reproduction and Embryology, also showed that rates of preclinical abortion (defined as a miscarriage so early in the pregnancy that there is no clinical or ultrasound evidence of the pregnancy), miscarriage and overall pregnancy loss during the first trimester remained more or less constant until the age of 34, but increased steadily from the age of 35 onwards.
Doctors have known for some time that children born after fertility treatments such as in vitro fertilisation (IVF) or intracytoplasmic sperm injection (ICSI) are at increased risk of cerebral palsy.
A review of studies of babies born after in vitro maturation (IVM) fertility treatment has suggested that they are more likely to be born larger than normal and to have more difficult births requiring more obstetric interventions such as caesareans.
Women who become pregnant with a single fetus after in vitro fertilization (IVF) or intracytoplasmic sperm injection (ICSI) have an increased risk of a stillbirth, according to new research out today (Wednesday).
The largest and longest running study of children born after preimplantation genetic diagnosis and screening has shown that embryo biopsy does not adversely affect the health of babies born as the result of a subsequent singleton pregnancy.
The amount of baby boys produced by a fertility treatment called ICSI may be less than what is created naturally, a new study says.
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