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Fertility Treatment
In Vitro Fertilization
Summary

In vitro fertilization (IVF) is a process where an egg is combined with sperm outside the body. The process involves removing an egg or eggs from the woman's ovaries through monitoring and stimulating a woman's ovulation, then letting sperm fertilize them in a dish in a laboratory. After the fertilized egg (zygote) undergoes embryonic culture, it is implanted in a woman's uterus, with the intention of establishing a successful pregnancy.

The focus of the treatment is to monitor women's endocrine systems and produce more mature eggs after ovarian stimulation. This approach requires proper drug stimulation and adjustments based on individual needs.

After using ultrasound to precisely determine when the eggs mature, they are removed using transvaginal oocyte ultrasound-guided technique and fertilized in the laboratory with each sperm.

Fertilized eggs are cultured in the laboratory as embryos for 2 ~ 6 days and then implanted into the mother's uterus, where the embryo can grow in the womb.

Applicable patients are:

  1. Female with obstructed fallopian tubes: Sperm and eggs cannot meet normally, and can only be fertilized by in vitro fertilization.
  2. Male with insufficient sperm quality: fewer numbers, poor motility, a high percentage of sperm with abnormal morphology, or inability to produce sperm.
  3. Severe endometriosis: With IVF, the pregnancy rate is higher than that of artificial conception.

After the age of 35, IVF can provide a better and more effective way to get pregnant