IVF

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15,198 IVF babies were born in Australia and New Zealand in 2016/17, reflecting both the rise in number of cycles and an improvement in success rates over the last five years.

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Medicine undergraduate Aengus Tran is using AI to help embryologists improve IVF pregnancy rates.

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A review of 6 million pregnancies has found that pregnancies after assisted reproduction technologies, such as IVF, are at a higher risk of placental complications, compared to those following natural conception.

 

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The latest report on Assisted Reproductive Techonology in Australia and New Zealand reveals that for the first time, more babies are born from IVF treatment using frozen embryos.

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Many couples undergo multiple rounds of IVF. New stats give a more meaningful picture of the chances of having a baby, whether it’s the first or subsequent round of IVF, writes Georgina Chambers

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The chances of having a baby following IVF treatment are steadily improving, according to a new UNSW report.

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A simpler, cheaper infertility treatment that uses fewer drugs and potentially proviing an alternative to IVF is just over the horizon, writes Robert Gilchrist, William Ledger and Jeremy Thompson.

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Australian and Belgian medical scientists have discovered how to improve a woman’s chances of becoming pregnant using a less invasive and cheaper alternative to IVF. 

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IVF cycles using embryos that have been frozen and thawed are just as successful as fresh embryos, according to a new UNSW report.

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While assisted reproductive technology has solved fertility problems for many people, there’s often little fertility specialists can offer a woman much over 40, apart from egg donation, writes William Ledger.

 

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