At Home IUI
Cancer Patients and Fertility Treatment Access
Cancer Patients Who Are Infertile
Causes of Secondary Infertility
Cost of In Vitro Fertilization
Endometriosis and Fertility
Endometriosis and Pregnancy
Endometriosis Symptoms
Fibroids and Secondary Infertility
Financing Fertility Treatments
Greatest Chance of Multiples with IUI
How Do I Know If I Am Infertile
Human Artificial Insemination
IUI Success Rates
Low Fertility Caused by Steroids
Male Fertility Interview
Natural IUI
No Ovulation Infertility Advice
Pregnancy Spells
Reasons for Infertility
Secondary Infertility and Cancer Survivors
Statistics on Infertile Couples
Traditional Chinese Medicine: Interview with Linda C. D'Agostino
Unused Embryos for Adoption
 

Male Fertility Interview

Samuel Pang, M.D., is a subspecialty board-certified general practitioner in reproductive endocrinology for the Reproductive Art Center of New England (RSC). RSC is the seventh biggest therapeutic practice of its kind in the U.S. Dr. Pang, a popular source for numerous media channels including Forbes, The Chicago Tribune, The Boston Globe, and MSNBC, offers our readers insight and tips on male fecundity.

What can you tell us about yourself and your practice/research?

We are subspecialty American Board of Obstetrics and Gynecology licensed general practitioners in reproductive endocrinology, obstetrics and gynecology. Before joining RSC in 1993, we worked as assistant professors of gynecology and obstetrics at Loma Linda University School of Medicine in California. We are licentiate of the Medical Council of Canada, as well as a diplomat of the National Board of Medical Examiners in the United States and colleagues of the Noble University of Surgeons (Canada). We are also colleagues of the American University of Obstetricians & Gynecologists.

We have conducted investigation available in the areas of menopause, sterility, and anthology and have a special interest in the management of male infertility. As the medical directors of the egg donation and gestational surrogacy program RSC, we also have a unique interest in the administration of intermediary reproductive selections.

When should couples become concerned about their inability to conceive?

Pre-Existing Health Check History - In duos where one or both of them have a known pre-existing health check history that may predispose them to sterility, they should seek advice from an sterility expert as soon as they make an decision that they would like to conceive (these pre-existing situation consist of a history of sexually spreading disease, pelvic seditious infection, an asymmetrical menstrual phases, or a man with ambivalent testicles).

No Health Check History - In duos where there is no health check history to advise that they may have sterility, they are able to have sexual interaction generally on a normal basis, and the woman is younger than thirty- five years old, they should try to conceive on their own for one year before seeking consultation with an sterility expert.

Age Concerns - If the woman is thirty-five to thirty-nine, they should seek consultation with a sterility expert if they have not conceived fruitfully on their own after trying for six months. If the woman is forty or older, they should seek consultation with a sterility expert if they have not conceived fruitfully on their own after trying for three months.

What are the most common treatable causes of male infertility?

Sperm Count - Most cases of male sterility engross either low sperm counts or low sperm motility. Meek irregularities are regularly treatable with intra-uterine insemination (IUI). More harsh irregularities generally need treatment with in-vitro fertilization (IVF), with or without intra-cytoplasm insemination.

Ecological Factors - Some cases of male sterility may be due to contact to ecological pollutants such as tobacco smoldering, medicine misuse, or undue alcohol consuming. These cases may get better when the man stops smoldering, using frivolous medicines, or consuming undue alcohol.


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