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Although it's improving, most insurance coverage for infertility treatment doesn't match that provided for other conditions. Here's what you need to know.
In the 41 years since Louise Brown, the first test-tube baby was born there have been many advances in the infertility field. Here are 41 of them.
IVF is much more successful than intrauterine insemination, another commonly used fertility procedure. Unlike IUI, it can help treat almost any type of infertility problem.
Intrauterine Insemination, a fertility procedure in which sperm are placed directly into the uterus using a catheter passed through the cervix, is the right choice for some. Here's why.
A number of employers have discovered that including robust infertility coverage in their health benefits package can help attract and retain employees.
Thinking of becoming an egg donor? Make sure you understand all the ins and outs of egg donation so you don't make a decision you might regret later.
A gestational-carrier arrangement occurs when intended parents (or donors) supply the egg & sperm but a non-related person carries the pregnancy.
Recurrent pregnancy loss can be devastating for couples trying to start their families. Here is what you need to know about the causes and treatment.
Infertility is a disease and deserves to be covered by health insurance like other medical conditions. There are compelling business and social reasons to support this case.
Women of childbearing age may be especially affected by the use and misuse of opioids, however, the impact of the drugs on fertility and infertility treatment is rarely discussed.
Dealing with infertility or depression is a major challenge, but trying to cope with both at once can be overwhelming. Fortunately, treatment is available to help you build your family while addressing your depression.
Secondary infertility is the inability to establish a clinical pregnancy after a previous pregnancy whether or not there was a live birth. While it may not be a mainstream topic, secondary infertility affects nearly three million couples, double the number from 1995. It also accounts for approximately one-third of all visits to see a fertility specialist.
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