Infertility in women affects around 10% of women
PR-Inside.com: 2017-02-14 16:52:07
Infertility in women affects around 10% of women in our population, and is an extremely common frustration for women across the globe. When you are having issues with getting pregnant, you're certainly not alone. But there's no use in giving up, we are here to help you at the Regency International Clinic.
You are considered to have fertility problems if you’ve been trying to conceive a baby for over a year without success. Our treatments have been known to help women conceive, even after IVF treatment has failed.
Female infertility is easily tested and diagnosed. But common female infertility usually derives down to a number of common issues, including ovulation problems, blocked fallopian tubes, abnormality in the uterus, a hormone imbalance, or a problem with your male partner's infertility.
To determine the cause, we can carry out blood and hormone screening, ultrasound scan, Hysterosalpingogram (HSG) – an X-ray examination of the uterus and fallopian tubes, or a Laparoscopy – a telescopic camera is inserted into the abdomen to study the uterus and fallopian tubes
Our clinical team here at Regency International Clinic have years of experience, so you can be sure you’re in the best hands with us.
Please continue through our website for more information, and book your appointment today by completing the form on our infertility in men page.
Female Infertility – Causes
Women can have difficulty conceiving for a variety of reasons, including:
Ovulation problems due to polycystic or abnormal ovaries
Blocked fallopian tubes which prevent sperm and eggs from meeting and fertilising
Abnormality in the uterus or uterus lining
Cervical hostility where the sperm cannot survive in the cervical mucus
Problems with partner’s fertility – see Male Infertility
Female Infertility – Diagnosis
To determine the cause, we can carry out the following tests:
Blood and hormone screenings
Hysterosalpingogram (HSG) – an X-ray examination of the uterus and fallopian tubes
Laparoscopy – a telescopic camera is inserted into the abdomen to study the uterus and fallopian tubes