FAQ’s

IVF is a fertility treatment that involves retrieving eggs from a woman’s ovaries, fertilizing them with sperm in a laboratory, and then transferring the resulting embryos into the woman’s uterus.

IVF may be recommended for women who have been unable to conceive after trying other fertility treatments, such as medication or surgery. It may also be an option for women who have a medical condition that makes it difficult to conceive or carry a pregnancy to term.

IVF works by retrieving eggs from a woman’s ovaries and fertilizing them with sperm in a laboratory. The resulting embryos are then transferred into the woman’s uterus.

here are some risks associated with IVF, such as ovarian hyperstimulation syndrome (OHSS) and multiple births. However, these risks are relatively rare and can be minimized with proper medical care.

IVF was initially developed for women with blocked or absent fallopian tubes and disorders such as endometriosis, male factor infertility, and unexplained infertility. A doctor can recommend the best diagnostic techniques and treatments based on a patient’s medical history.

There are several factors to consider, including the female partner’s age, the patient’s clinical profile, their previous response to IVF cycles, and the financial implications. In most cases, IVF can be attempted three or four times if all criteria are within range.

Although every surgical operation carries some risk, egg harvesting by ultrasonography results in a low rate of surgical complications. Hormones and injections used for egg production are eliminated daily in urine and faeces if renal and kidney parameters are normal. Only 1% to 2% of cases of OHSS are severe enough to require hospitalization. The OPD can handle minor and moderate cases.

Fresh cycles should have at least 2 months gap, and frozen cycles should have at least 1 month.

The embryo transfer procedure is painless, takes 5 to 10 minutes, and does not require anaesthesia. Some minor pain may occur when your doctor uses a speculum to examine the cervix.

In addition to the initial consultation, examination, and blood tests, your doctor will explain when the appropriate time is to initiate the prescribed course of treatment. If you are in the second or third week of your menstrual cycle, your doctor may begin your treatment on that day.

Women under the age of 35 should consult a medical expert after attempting to conceive naturally for a year. It is recommended that women over 35 consult a fertility expert after 6 months of trying. A professional should be consulted as soon as a woman over 40 intends to become pregnant. Women with health issues such as polycystic ovaries (PCOS) or an irregular menstrual cycle should consult a doctor regardless of age.

Women’s prime reproductive years are from their late teens to late 20s. After 30 years of age, fertility (the capacity to become pregnant) starts to decline. This decline accelerates once you reach your mid-30s. The chances of spontaneous conception will be significantly diminished by the time most women reach 45.

However, advances in assisted reproductive technology (ART) can treat a variety of severe infertility disorders that were once thought to be incurable. With modern technology, couples can even pause their biological clock by storing their eggs and sperm for future conception.

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