The final step of in vitro fertilisation is the embryo transfer procedure. It is quite an operation. Regardless of how well the IVF laboratory culture environment up poorly executed embryo transfer doctor can sabotage the entire process. The embryos must be carefully positioned with little stress and manipulation near the centre of the endometrial cavity for the IVF embryo transfer cycle to succeed.
Reasons for why prospective parents use embryo transfers
Even if the cause(s) of infertility may not known with certainty, your fertility clinic and reproductive endocrinologist will work with you to determine the cause of your infertility and the best way to get pregnant in IVF embryo transfer.
Embryo transfers are a fantastic choice for intending parents who have the following:
- A blocked or damaged fallopian tube. The egg will have trouble fertilising and travelling to the uterus if your fallopian pipes are clogged or damaged.
- Abnormalities of ovulation. Natural conception becomes more challenging when menstrual cycles are irregular or nonexistent because fewer eggs are accessible for fertilisation.
- The function of the ovaries, uterus and fallopian tubes impacted when uterine tissue implants and spreads outside of a woman’s uterus.
- A tubal ligation IVF and an embryo transfer can help you conceive successfully if your fallopian tubes have permanently cut or removed.
- Sperm with poor motility or morphology. One-third of all couples that experience infertility has male factor infertility. Successful embryo implantation can produce with ICSI fertilisation of the egg.
Newly transferred embryos (ET)
Your fertility specialist will decide which embryos have the best probability of implantation once the expectant mother’s eggs have been collected and fertilised. The freshly developed roots will be placed back into the intended mother’s uterus three to five days following the first retrieval by your fertility specialist.