live births through IVF
live births for recurrent IVF failures
Years of Experience
Experiences of egg freezing
In vitro fertilization (IVF) is the most common type of assisted reproductive technology (ART), used to create an embryo by bypassing certain causes of infertility, such as mild sperm abnormalities in men, and fallopian tube or ovulation irregularity in women.
During IVF, a woman’s eggs are non-invasively retrieved and then fertilized in a laboratory by mixing with a partner (or donor’s) sperm. The fertilized egg, or embryo, is left to grow for five days, and is then non-invasively transferred into the woman’s womb.
There are a number of factors involved in determining if a patient is suitable for IVF treatment. Appropriate candidates often include couples who may experience:
The only way to know for sure if in vitro fertilization is right for you is to undergo a complete exam and consultation with fertility doctor.
Because anesthesia is used for egg retrieval, patients feel nothing during the procedure. Egg retrieval is a minor day care procedure, in which a vaginal ultrasound probe fitted with a long, thin needle is passed through the wall of the vagina and into each ovary. The needle punctures each egg follicle and gently removes the egg through a gentle suction. Anesthesia wears off quickly once egg retrieval is concluded. Patients may feel some minor cramping in the ovaries that can be treated with appropriate medications.
Pre-implantation Genetic Screening (PGS) is a technique to assess the karyotype (chromosome number) of the embryos. It aims to detect embryos with normal chromosome component for embryo transfer and exclude the transfer of aneuploidy embryos.
ERA stands for Endometrial Receptivity Analysis. It is a genetic test performed on a very small sample of a woman's endometrial lining to determine which day would be the best day to transfer the embryo during an IVF cycle
Till now we have successfully done more than 20000 live births through IVF in last 10 years & our success rate in 75% to 85%.
Yes. Your doctor will recommend that you adhere to the basic guidelines below during the IVF process and into your pregnancy. Restrictions of Smoking, Drinking and Medications: It’s important to inform your doctor if you’re taking any prescription or over-the-counter medications. Some medicines can interfere with the prescribed fertility medication, or embryo transference, and others may not be safe to take before surgery. Vigorous exercise: Intense physical activities like aerobics, weightlifting and running are prohibited during ovarian stimulation and until the results of one’s pregnancy are known.