After failed IVF, can I get pregnant naturally?

Patients do IVF with a lot of hope, because they know this is the one method which maximizes their chances of getting pregnant. They pin all their hopes on the IVF cycle, but when the IVF cycle fails, they are completely heartbroken , and worry about whether they'll ever be able to get pregnant at all.However, do remember that patients do get pregnant even after a failed IVF cycle in their bedroom. The chances of this happening depends on the reason for the infertility.Of course, if you have blocked tubes , or the reason for your infertility is azoospermia, then you're not going to get pregnant on your own.But if your diagnosis is unexplained infertility, you could still get pregnant after a failed IVF cycle.It's sometimes hard to give a medical explanation for this, but one possibility could be that the IVF cycle helps to improve your awareness of your own fertile time, and therefore you're much more aware of when you should be having intercourse.Also, it's possible the superovulation helps to boost your fertility, and this effect persists for a few weeks after the failed IVF cycle.So please don't get disheartened if the IVF cycle fails -the more often you continue having sex, the better your chances of getting pregnant !What to find an IVF clinic which respects your time and intelligence ?WhatsApp us at https://wa.me/919867441589/
Source: Dr.Malpani's Blog - Category: Reproduction Medicine Source Type: blogs

Related Links:

Publication date: Available online 8 October 2019Source: Best Practice &Research Clinical Obstetrics &GynaecologyAuthor(s): Bonnie L. BermasAbstractResearch into the safety of medications used to treat rheumatic diseases in men wishing to conceive is lacking. When evaluating medication safety for potential fathers, there are two major reproductive issues to consider first whether a drug induces infertility and second whether a drug can cause adverse pregnancy outcomes. Cyclopshophamide is the only medication used in rheumatic disease management that causes irreversible infertility. All men prescribed cyclophosphami...
Source: Best Practice and Research Clinical Obstetrics and Gynaecology - Category: OBGYN Source Type: research
Conclusion: Men with AZF microdeletions can achieve the delivery of healthy children using ICSI. In this series, it produced good implantation rate and obstetric and perinatal outcomes.
Source: Medicine - Category: Internal Medicine Tags: Research Article: Clinical Trial/Experimental Study Source Type: research
We report an infertile male with NOA, a solitary left testicle and a left clinical varicocele. The patient first underwent an extensive left microTESE. No spermatozoa were seen on initial microscopic evaluation but after an extensive search, spermatozoa were identified. ICSI did not result in pregnancy. Fifteen months after the microTESE, the patient underwent a left microsurgical varicocelectomy. A semen analysis post-varicocelectomy revealed the presence of sperm.
Source: Urology Case Reports - Category: Urology & Nephrology Source Type: research
CONCLUSIONS: Oocytes vitrification can be used as a remedy for infertile couples who fail to provide sperms due to male factors on the day of oocyte retrieval. Vitrification of the oocytes does not significantly affect the fertilization rate or the clinical pregnancy rate. The survival rate of the thawed oocytes is related to the age of the wife, and an age younger than 35 years can be optimal for achieving favorable clinical pregnancy outcomes after oocyte vitrification. PMID: 31340907 [PubMed - in process]
Source: Journal of Southern Medical University - Category: Universities & Medical Training Authors: Tags: Nan Fang Yi Ke Da Xue Xue Bao Source Type: research
Rationale: Infertile men with Y-chromosome microdeletions have been reported to be able to have their own children via intracytoplasmic sperm injection (ICSI). Patient concerns: A 27-year-old man with Y-chromosome azoospermia factor c (AZFc) deletions underwent ICSI treatment. The pregnancy showed a high risk for trisomy 21 syndrome (risk value: 1 in 150). Diagnoses: The karyotype of the patient was 46, XY, inv (9) (p11q13). His wife had a normal karyotype. Sequence-tagged site-based polymerase chain reaction (PCR) analysis showed that markers sY254 and sY255 were absent. ICSI was performed. Two embryos (6IV, 8II) ...
Source: Medicine - Category: Internal Medicine Tags: Research Article: Clinical Case Report Source Type: research
Rationale: Small supernumerary marker chromosomes (sSMCs) can be usually discovered in the patients with mental retardation, infertile couples, and prenatal fetus. We aim to characterize the sSMC and explore the correlation between with sSMC and male infertility. Patient concerns: A 26-year-old Chinese male was referred for infertility consultation in our center after 1 year of regular unprotected coitus and no pregnancy. Diagnosis: Cytogenetic G-banding analysis initially described a mosaic karyotype 47,X,Yqh-,+mar[28]/46,X,Yqh-[22] for the proband, while his father showed a normal karyotype. The chromosome microa...
Source: Medicine - Category: Internal Medicine Tags: Research Article: Clinical Case Report Source Type: research
You hear IVF success stories every now and again but I'm sure ours will be a super duper one!We, Susan and Sunil Silva got married 11 years ago, we didn't have (any biological) kids because my husband had undergone a vasectomy in his previous marriage, after fathering 2 boys. The elder one is with his ex while the younger onechose to be with us- apple of my eye, my son! About 7 years ago we started thinking about having one more child anddecided to give it a try undergoing an IVF ! I started reading and searching for best IVF clinics in the internet and always Dr Malpani's clinic came first in the list and I literally...
Source: Dr.Malpani's Blog - Category: Reproduction Medicine Source Type: blogs
Conclusion The periconceptional environment and lifestyle factors modify sperm epigenome. This alteration might be maintained in the zygote and throughout development, thereby leading to the inheritance of newly acquired pathologies. The role of sperm miRNA, not only as innovative markers of fertility issues but also as vectors involved in the inheritance of paternal diseases, appears to be crucial. Overweight and obesity seem to alter sperm miRNA profile, thereby leading to transmission of different miRNA profiles in zygote, with consequences on embryo development. In long term, metabolic disorders have been described in...
Source: Frontiers in Genetics - Category: Genetics & Stem Cells Source Type: research
Authors: Cho CL, Esteves SC, Agarwal A Abstract Varicoceles exert deleterious effect on testicular function. The condition has been associated with male infertility, testicular hypotrophy and pain. These comprises the common indications for varicocele repair currently. Significant improvement in semen parameters and pregnancy outcomes had been suggested by reports decades ago. However, selection of the best candidates remains an issue since not all patients respond positively to treatment. Consensus has been reached in recent decade after the publication of a series of meta-analyses. Significant improvement in preg...
Source: Panminerva Medica - Category: General Medicine Tags: Panminerva Med Source Type: research
Rationale: Y;autosome translocations are associated with male infertility and azoospermia. Some carriers with a Y:22 translocation can produce offspring and transmit the translocation through generations without phenotypic repercussion. Hence, the clinical features of carriers with certain Y chromosome abnormalities remain uncertain. Patient concerns: An apparently healthy 33-year-old man, 175 cm tall and weighing 60 kg had a 6-month history of primary infertility. Diagnoses: The patient was diagnosed with oligoasthenozoospermia. A series of examinations have been performed to evaluate possible genetic causes o...
Source: Medicine - Category: Internal Medicine Tags: Research Article: Clinical Case Report Source Type: research
More News: Azoospermia | Blogging | Infertility | Pregnancy | Reproduction Medicine