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TUESDAY, Aug. 11, 2015 (HealthDay News) Infertile women undergoing in vitro fertilization (IVF) may be less likely to give birth if they use frozen eggs from donors instead of fresh donor eggs, a new study finds. Use of frozen donor eggs is increasing, and some IVF centers have established frozen donor egg banks, the researchers said.
New NIHR-funded research has shown that women undergoing IVF for the first time did not benefit from having an endometrial scratch prior to IVF treatment. An endometrial scratch is a simple procedure undertaken before IVF or ICSI treatment. It involves a clinician placing a small tube about the size of a small straw through the neck of the womb and gently scratching the lining in the hope of making the womb. While IVF is becoming increasingly widespread, its success is far from guaranteed: in Australia and New Zealand, the success rate of each IVF cycle in women under the age of 30 is.
Endometriosis is an inflammatory condition characterised by the presence of tissue resembling endometrium in sites other than the uterine cavity. Endometriosis is frequently reported as the underlying aetiology of infertility requiring the use of assisted reproductive technology, including in vitro fertilization (IVF). A new study by experts at the University of Nottingham and CARE Fertility is to explore the role of the stress hormone ‘cortisol’ on pregnancy in women undergoing IVF treatment. Researchers at the Stanford University School of Medicine are launching two studies they hope will help women undergoing in vitro fertilization and shed light on what factors affect their outcome.
For one study, researchers in the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology are seeking 76 women who have been diagnosed with endometriosis and need IVF. Despite the stressful consequences of infertility and IVF, it is important to note that research has shown that the vast majority of patients adjust well emotionally. Further, there seems to be no long-term impact on the marital relationship and individual functioning. Ethnicity of women undergoing fertility treatment can affect outcomes, study finds by University of Nottingham The ethnicity of women undergoing fertility treatments like IVF. Antioxidant supplementation does not appear to offer any benefits to women undergoing infertility treatment, but it appears to be beneficial when it is the male partner who is supplemented.
However, the available evidence does not allow discerning which specific antioxidants, or at which doses, are responsible for this benefit. Increasing the levels of a chemical found in all human cells could boost a woman’s fertility and help select the best eggs for IVF, according to University of Queensland research.
List of related literature:
|from In Vitro Fertilization: A Textbook of Current and Emerging Methods and Devices|
|from Yen & Jaffe’s Reproductive Endocrinology E-Book|
|from Textbook of Assisted Reproductive Techniques Fourth Edition: Volume 2: Clinical Perspectives|
|from Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility: Integrating Modern Clinical and Laboratory Practice|
|from Cognitive Analytics: Concepts, Methodologies, Tools, and Applications: Concepts, Methodologies, Tools, and Applications|
|from Reproductive and Developmental Toxicology|
|from The End of Sex and the Future of Human Reproduction|
|from Endocrinology: Adult and Pediatric E-Book|
|from Infertility Counseling: A Comprehensive Handbook for Clinicians|
|from Porth’s Pathophysiology: Concepts of Altered Health States|