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Infertility is a lot more common in women than you might expect, and a surprising number of women around the world are unable to conceive. Women who are infertile or suffering from a reproductive disorder may still want to conceive, and this is where alternative conception options are researched. There are many options that you can consider, and it is important that you have as much information on each topic in order to make a wise decision as to which will be the best for you.
IVF, or in vitro fertilization, is a method that women suffering from fertility issues often try. Using IVF, the eggs are harvested from the womb and combined with sperm taken from the male partner. The combined sperm and eggs are placed in an incubator that helps them to grow, and the formed embryos are injected into the woman's uterus a few days later. If all goes well and the embryos actually take to the womb, the IVF process results in a pregnancy.
Knowing the various IVF treatments that you will be taking when trying this method of conception is important. There are a number of things that could go wrong, and the complications are important to understand. Before you can understand the risks or problem, though, you need to understand the various IVF treatments that you will be going through.
The first IVF treatment will help to increase your fertility. A drug is given to you to help your ovaries function better, and will induce your ovaries to create a number of eggs that can be harvested for the fertilization process. There is another hormone, Lupron, that you might be required to take as well in order to ensure that the egg isn't released before it is ready.
During the maturation period of the eggs, you will pay regular visits to your doctor. The doctor will monitor your eggs to determine when the best time to harvest them is.
Once the eggs are matured, the doctor will anesthetize you and remove the eggs using a special needle. The needle is inserted into the womb via the walls of your vagina, and ultrasound is used to guide the needle and ensure that there are no complications.
The removed eggs are combined with the sperm, placed in an incubator, and left for a few days to form embryos. The embryos will then be inserted into your womb using a special catheter that will go through the cervix. Any excess embryos that are not being used for the IVF process will be frozen and stored.