Project Description

FAQ

Infertility FAQs

In general, infertility is defined as not being able to get pregnant (conceive) after one year (or longer) of unprotected sex.
20% to 40% of cases are caused by poor ovulation.
Anatomical abnormalities. (20%-30%)
It can also be caused by abnormalities in sperm and cervical mucus union, and by high levels of prolactin.
Among the most common causes of male infertility, poor sperm production affects the quality and quantity of sperm.
40% to 50% of the cases are caused by infectious diseases, endocrine and immune problems, and unknown causes.

A、Five Inspection Steps to Get Started:

  • Following the third day of the menstrual cycle, confirm ovulatory function, including the presence of the follicle-stimulating hormone.
  • After three days of abstinence, it is more accurate to check the semen.
  • You are recommended to abstain from sexual activity three days before the intercourse test, which is scheduled for the day before ovulation.
  • Hysterosalpingography can be used to determine how the uterine cavity and fallopian tubes are structured before ovulation takes place.
  • Diagnostic laparoscopy is scheduled for the follicular cycle before ovulation.

B. Further Checks

  • Thyroid Stimulating Hormone (TSH)blood test for prolactin
  • Endometrial biopsy in the luteal phase
  • Check for immune problems and anti-sperm antibodies in both sexes.
  • Microbial culture of cervix and endometrium
  • Sperm function tests, such as egg pellucida and sperm binding.

Regardless of which procedure is used, the most important thing is to get the correct infertility diagnosis so that effective treatment can be followed. In addition, the woman’s age and the coordination between husband and wife will also affect the treatment choice.

Older women will lead to a decline in the ovulation function of the ovary, the quality of the embryos, and the poor implantation environment of the endometrial embryos, resulting in a higher incidence of infertility.
About 90% of infertility can be diagnosed and tested.
It is known that smoking and drinking can cause poor blood vessel function, which in turn affects the ovaries and testes’ ability to produce eggs and sperm, as well as disrupting hormonal balance, which can affect fertility.
At the moment, Medicare does not typically cover fertility treatments, however, the government offers subsidies for IFV treatments. For more information, please contact us.

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