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About Fertility?

Asissted Reproductive Technology (ART)

Includes all fertility treatments in which both eggs and embryos are handled outside of the body. In general, ART procedures involve removing mature eggs from a woman’s ovaries using a needle, combining the eggs with sperm in the laboratory, and returning the embryos to the woman’s body or donating them to another woman. 

Patients who have tried to conceive for more than a year, or who are over 35 years old and have tried for at least six months, should consider seeking the advice of a fertility specialist.

Yes, it is possible through assisted fertilization methods (intrauterine insemination, in vitro fertilization) as long as the uterus is in good health. Tubal ligation does not affect the uterus; however, an egg donor must be used for treatment.

 

Surrogacy

There are many reasons to consider growing your family through surrogacy, whether you are a couple who has struggled with infertility, a member of the LGBT community or are looking to expand your family as a single parent.
The child is not biologically related to the surrogate mother. The embryo is instead created using an egg from the intended mother or a donor and sperm from the intended father or a donor using in vitro fertilization. Once the egg is fertilized in the laboratory, the embryo is transferred to the surrogate.
To start the process, it is necessary to have: -Passport -Proof of Address -Birth Certificate -Marriage Certificate if applicable
If resolved in the first instance, the average time is between 6 and 9 months. If another submission is required, the time may increase by up to an additional 6 months.
The birth of the baby and the process of obtaining the birth certificate will take place in the same city as the trial — in the State of Jalisco.

Egg Donation

Egg donation is defined as the delivery (anonymous, free and altruistic) of some of a woman’s eggs so that another woman can have a child. These eggs come, therefore, from the natural reserve that exists in the ovaries and which, normally, will never be used. Therefore, the donation of eggs, although in fact it consists of giving something of one’s own to another person, does not in itself condition the definitive loss of something irretrievable. It could be said that it is also a way of taking advantage of some of the eggs that a woman will never use.

Donor eggs are the only alternative that some women can use to have a child of their own. This happens in those cases in which there is no medical or surgical treatment for a couple to conceive their own child.

The reasons why a woman needs to resort to egg donation are varied, but can be summarised in two main groups: either the woman no longer has eggs in her ovaries, or they are not useful for having children.

How successful is this procedure? The procedure used is called in vitro fertilization (IVF). It is a technique frequently used nowadays to treat fertility problems in sterile couples and consists of fertilising the eggs obtained from the donor with sperm from the recipient’s partner in a special laboratory environment. Another complementary technique called intracytoplasmic sperm injection (ICSI) is usually used to increase the fertilization rate. It consists of a microscopic manipulation of a very fine technique, by which a sperm is manually introduced into the interior of the egg. This egg, once fertilized, is transferred to the uterus of the recipient.

Fertility Preservation

Fertility preservation is the process of saving or protecting eggs, sperm, or embryos so that a person can use them to have biological babies in the future. Therefore, the donation of eggs, although in fact it consists of giving something of one’s own to another person, does not in itself condition the definitive loss of something irretrievable. It could be said that it is also a way of taking advantage of some of the eggs that a woman will never use.
People with certain diseases, disorders, and life events that affect fertility may benefit from fertility preservation. These include people who:
  • Have been exposed to toxic chemicals in the workplace or during military duty
  • Have endometriosis
  • Have uterine fibroids
  • Are about to be treated for cancer
  • Are about to be treated for an autoimmune disease, such as lupus
  • Have a genetic disease that affects future fertility
  • Delay having children
The reasons why a woman needs to resort to egg donation are varied, but can be summarised in two main groups: either the woman no longer has eggs in her ovaries, or they are not useful for having children.
  • Sperm freezing

In this process, a male provides samples of his semen. The semen is then frozen and stored for future use in a process called cryopreservation.

  • Embryo freezing 

This method, also called embryo cryopreservation, is the most common and successful option for preserving a female’s fertility. First, a health care provider removes eggs from the ovaries. The eggs are then fertilized with sperm from her partner or a donor in a lab in a process called in vitro fertilization. The resulting embryos are frozen and stored for future use.

  • Egg freezing

This option is similar to embryo freezing, except that unfertilized eggs are frozen and stored.

How successful is this procedure?

The success rates of an egg or embryo surviving the freezing and thawing process are higher using the new vitrification technology and are closer to the success rates of using fresh embryos for its implementation. Egg survival rates are approximately 80%, fertilization rates are over 80%, and subsequent pregnancy rates are over 50%.

Our experts are ready to help you!

Do You Have More Questions?

Contact Us

pmhfertility@puntamitahospital.com

+52 (329) 688 00 59 / ext 110

+1 (310) 994 78 30

pmhfertility@puntamitahospital.com

Have A Question

About Fertility?

Asissted Reproductive Technology (ART)

Includes all fertility treatments in which both eggs and embryos are handled outside of the body. In general, ART procedures involve removing mature eggs from a woman’s ovaries using a needle, combining the eggs with sperm in the laboratory, and returning the embryos to the woman’s body or donating them to another woman. 

Patients who have tried to conceive for more than a year, or who are over 35 years old and have tried for at least six months, should consider seeking the advice of a fertility specialist.

Yes, it is possible through assisted fertilization methods (intrauterine insemination, in vitro fertilization) as long as the uterus is in good health. Tubal ligation does not affect the uterus; however, an egg donor must be used for treatment.

 

Surrogacy

There are many reasons to consider growing your family through surrogacy, whether you are a couple who has struggled with infertility, a member of the LGBT community or are looking to expand your family as a single parent.
The child is not biologically related to the surrogate mother. The embryo is instead created using an egg from the intended mother or a donor and sperm from the intended father or a donor using in vitro fertilization. Once the egg is fertilized in the laboratory, the embryo is transferred to the surrogate.
To start the process, it is necessary to have: -Passport -Proof of Address -Birth Certificate -Marriage Certificate if applicable
If resolved in the first instance, the average time is between 6 and 9 months. If another submission is required, the time may increase by up to an additional 6 months.
The birth of the baby and the process of obtaining the birth certificate will take place in the same city as the trial — in the State of Jalisco.

Egg Donation

Egg donation is defined as the delivery (anonymous, free and altruistic) of some of a woman’s eggs so that another woman can have a child. These eggs come, therefore, from the natural reserve that exists in the ovaries and which, normally, will never be used. Therefore, the donation of eggs, although in fact it consists of giving something of one’s own to another person, does not in itself condition the definitive loss of something irretrievable. It could be said that it is also a way of taking advantage of some of the eggs that a woman will never use.

Donor eggs are the only alternative that some women can use to have a child of their own. This happens in those cases in which there is no medical or surgical treatment for a couple to conceive their own child.

The reasons why a woman needs to resort to egg donation are varied, but can be summarised in two main groups: either the woman no longer has eggs in her ovaries, or they are not useful for having children.

How successful is this procedure? The procedure used is called in vitro fertilization (IVF). It is a technique frequently used nowadays to treat fertility problems in sterile couples and consists of fertilising the eggs obtained from the donor with sperm from the recipient’s partner in a special laboratory environment. Another complementary technique called intracytoplasmic sperm injection (ICSI) is usually used to increase the fertilization rate. It consists of a microscopic manipulation of a very fine technique, by which a sperm is manually introduced into the interior of the egg. This egg, once fertilized, is transferred to the uterus of the recipient.

Fertility Preservation

Fertility preservation is the process of saving or protecting eggs, sperm, or embryos so that a person can use them to have biological babies in the future. Therefore, the donation of eggs, although in fact it consists of giving something of one’s own to another person, does not in itself condition the definitive loss of something irretrievable. It could be said that it is also a way of taking advantage of some of the eggs that a woman will never use.
People with certain diseases, disorders, and life events that affect fertility may benefit from fertility preservation. These include people who:
  • Have been exposed to toxic chemicals in the workplace or during military duty
  • Have endometriosis
  • Have uterine fibroids
  • Are about to be treated for cancer
  • Are about to be treated for an autoimmune disease, such as lupus
  • Have a genetic disease that affects future fertility
  • Delay having children
The reasons why a woman needs to resort to egg donation are varied, but can be summarised in two main groups: either the woman no longer has eggs in her ovaries, or they are not useful for having children.
  • Sperm freezing

In this process, a male provides samples of his semen. The semen is then frozen and stored for future use in a process called cryopreservation.

  • Embryo freezing 

This method, also called embryo cryopreservation, is the most common and successful option for preserving a female’s fertility. First, a health care provider removes eggs from the ovaries. The eggs are then fertilized with sperm from her partner or a donor in a lab in a process called in vitro fertilization. The resulting embryos are frozen and stored for future use.

  • Egg freezing

This option is similar to embryo freezing, except that unfertilized eggs are frozen and stored.

How successful is this procedure?

The success rates of an egg or embryo surviving the freezing and thawing process are higher using the new vitrification technology and are closer to the success rates of using fresh embryos for its implementation. Egg survival rates are approximately 80%, fertilization rates are over 80%, and subsequent pregnancy rates are over 50%.

Our experts are ready to help you!

Contact Us

pmhfertility@puntamitahospital.com

+52 (329) 688 00 59 / ext 110

+1  (310) 994 78 30

pmhfertility@puntamitahospital.com