Women who drink five cups of coffee a day 'halve' their chance of successful IVF treatment Drinking five or more cups of coffee 'reduces clinical pregnancy rate by 50% and the live birth rate by 40%' | UPDATED: 10:18 GMT, 3 July 2012 Women who drink five or more cups of coffee a day halve their chance of successful IVF treatment, according to a study.
Soya and egg yolk, the ingredients for motherhood: Woman who had FIVE cycles of IVF finally has twins after being put on special diet The rich fatty solution was found to boost IVF success rates by six times in a recent study | UPDATED: 23:41 GMT, 17 May 2012 After four exhausting and expensive attempts at IVF failed, Sara and Matthew Conyers feared they were never going to have a family of their own.
IVF treatment used by 23,000 women in turmoil as shock report shows birth abnormalities have DOUBLEDSurvey shows injections used by 20,000 British couples a year reveals one in ten babies born with abnormalitiesFindings show all other IVF procedures are safeClinics accused of profiting from more expensive procedure | UPDATED: 22:24 GMT, 5 May 2012 Fertility clinics are facing demands to restrict the most popular form of IVF after a shocking new report linked it to an increased risk of birth defects.
Inconceivable! Mother spends 40,000 on IVF to have son…
The 'magical' IVF by CCTV technique that allowed this couple to watch on a monitor their baby's first moments as an embryo Another 74 women are pregnant thanks to the Embryoscope used at a Manchester clinic | UPDATED: 00:32 GMT, 21 April 2012 A couple who were told it would be ‘virtually impossible’ for them to conceive have had a baby with the help of a pioneering IVF technique – an incubator with built-in CCTV.
‘I lost seven stone and gained a baby’: Mother told she was too fat for IVF dropped five dress sizes and fell pregnant
One-embryo rule 'reduces chances of IVF success' as two give women better prospects of getting pregnant Childless women have a better chance of success with IVF if they ignore official guidelines and use two embryos rather than one, researchers say. The study challenges the view of IVF watchdog the Human Fertilisation and Embryology Authority, which says no more than one embryo should be implanted because of the risk of multiple births. Such births, it says, are more likely to be premature and lead to disability.