Latest Ovarian follicle Stories
ALBANY, N.Y., April 29, 2014 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- University at Albany epidemiologist Michael Bloom
The stresses that come with aging, chemotherapy treatments, and environmental exposures all threaten fertility.
Egg freezing as insurance against age-related infertility is a growing trend in many countries.
Mammalian females ovulate periodically over their reproductive lifetimes, placing significant demands on their ovaries for egg production.
New research from the University of Adelaide will rewrite the textbooks on how an ovary is formed, as well as providing new insights into women's health and fertility.
Is your biological clock about to run out? While women have always thought they are born with all of the eggs they need, new research says, that’s not true!
A compelling new genetic study tracing the origins of immature egg cells, or 'oocytes', from the embryonic period throughout adulthood adds new information to a growing controversy.
Researchers at Brown University and Women & Infants Hospital have invented the first artificial human ovary, an advance that provides a potentially powerful new means for conducting fertility research and could also yield infertility treatments for cancer patients.
Implications for treatment of polycystic ovarian syndrome, No 1 cause of female infertility
Virginia Commonwealth University researchers have identified the role of a gene in regulating molecular signals involved with ovarian follicle development, which may one day help shed light on some of the causes of fertility issues in humans.
The ovaries are the two reproductive female organs where the eggs are produced. These are parallel to the testes in men. Formation and Orientation Each ovary is the size of an almond and is located on one side of the pelvis before the ureter and internal iliac artery but after the external iliac artery. They are attached to either side of the uterus. They are connected and release eggs to fallopian tubes, though not attached, monthly during the menstrual cycle. They also produce...
- Growing in low tufty patches.