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Social Fertility Preservation

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12 papers 0 to 25 followers
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27591238/childless-women-s-beliefs-and-knowledge-about-oocyte-freezing-for-social-and-medical-reasons
#1
J C Daniluk, E Koert
STUDY QUESTION: What factors inform a woman's decision-making about oocyte freezing to preserve fertility for social and medical reasons? SUMMARY ANSWER: Women lacked knowledge about the costs and viability of oocyte freezing as a fertility preservation option for social and medical reasons, and identified health consequences, costs, and viability as being particularly influential in their decision-making. WHAT IS KNOWN ALREADY: Having only recently become a viable fertility preservation option, relatively little is known about childless women's beliefs or knowledge about oocyte freezing for social or medical reasons...
October 2016: Human Reproduction
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27021926/-fertility-preservation-in-women-of-the-childbearing-age-indications-and-strategies
#2
REVIEW
J Bénard, J Calvo, M Comtet, A Benoit, C Sifer, M Grynberg
Advances on cryopreservation techniques now allow considering oocyte, embryo or ovarian tissue freezing for female fertility preservation. Originally developed for patients suffering from cancer, fertility preservation has rapidly invaded others medical fields, and represents now the standard of care for all young patient diagnosed with a disease that could impair fertility or having to receive possibly gonadotoxic treatment. As a result, autoimmune diseases, some genetic pathologies or iterative pelvic surgeries, at risk of premature ovarian failure, have become common indications of fertility preservation...
May 2016: Journal de Gynécologie, Obstétrique et Biologie de la Reproduction
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26896821/social-and-ethical-implications-of-fertility-preservation
#3
EDITORIAL
Robert W Rebar
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
June 2016: Fertility and Sterility
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25869870/social-egg-freezing-risk-benefits-and-other-considerations
#4
REVIEW
Angel Petropanagos, Alana Cattapan, Françoise Baylis, Arthur Leader
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
June 16, 2015: CMAJ: Canadian Medical Association Journal, Journal de L'Association Medicale Canadienne
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25657073/fertility-preservation-for-non-medical-reasons-controversial-but-increasingly-common
#5
REVIEW
Michael von Wolff, Ariane Germeyer, Frank Nawroth
BACKGROUND: Fertility-preserving measures for women are increasingly being performed for non-medical reasons in Germany. This is now a controversial matter. METHODS: The authors searched the PubMed database for pertinent publications on the basis of their clinical and scientific experience and evaluated relevant data from the registry of the German FertiPROTEKT network (www.fertiprotekt. com). The various fertility-preserving measures that are available are described and critically discussed...
January 16, 2015: Deutsches Ärzteblatt International
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25283572/fertility-preservation-for-age-related-fertility-decline
#6
REVIEW
Dominic Stoop, Ana Cobo, Sherman Silber
Cryopreservation of eggs or ovarian tissue to preserve fertility for patients with cancer has been studied since 1994 with R G Gosden's paper describing restoration of fertility in oophorectomised sheep, and for decades previously by others in smaller mammals. Clinically this approach has shown great success. Many healthy children have been born from eggs cryopreserved with the Kuwayama egg vitrification technique for non-medical (social) indications, but until now very few patients with cancer have achieved pregnancy with cryopreserved eggs...
October 4, 2014: Lancet
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24631381/oocyte-banking-for-anticipated-gamete-exhaustion-age-is-a-preventive-intervention-neither-social-nor-nonmedical
#7
Dominic Stoop, Fulco van der Veen, Michel Deneyer, Julie Nekkebroeck, Herman Tournaye
The scope of female fertility preservation through cryopreservation of oocytes or ovarian cortex has widened from mainly oncological indications to a variety of fertility-threatening conditions. So far, no specific universally accepted denomination name has been given to cryopreservation of oocytes or ovarian cortex for the prevention of age-related fertility decline. We argue that the commonly used phrases 'social' and 'nonmedical freezing' to denote the indication for cryopreservation are not entirely correct...
May 2014: Reproductive Biomedicine Online
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24097380/in-vitro-activation-of-dormant-follicles-for-fertility-preservation
#8
REVIEW
Deepak Adhikari
Recent advances in radiotherapy and chemotherapy have led to higher cure rates for female children and adolescents with cancer. However, these treatments adversely affect germ cell survival, and ovarian failure is thus a probable side effect of these anticancer therapies. Moreover, an increasing number of women are choosing to postpone childbearing until later in life, but their primordial follicle reserves degenerate with advancing age. Thus there is a pressing need for the development of fertility preservation methods for these individuals...
2013: Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23635347/introduction-fertility-preservation-from-cancer-to-benign-disease-to-social-reasons-the-challenge-of-the-present-decade
#9
Jacques Donnez
Predicting the likelihood of infertility following gonadotoxic treatments is extremely difficult. In the present issue, several hot topics in the field of fertility preservation are discussed.
May 2013: Fertility and Sterility
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23541405/is-vitrification-of-oocytes-useful-for-fertility-preservation-for-age-related-fertility-decline-and-in-cancer-patients
#10
REVIEW
Ana Cobo, Juan A Garcia-Velasco, Javier Domingo, José Remohí, Antonio Pellicer
The aim of this review is to provide current knowledge on oocyte cryopreservation, with special emphasis on vitrification as a means to preserve fertility in different indications. Major advancements achieved in the past few years in the cryolaboratory have facilitated major changes in our practice. Areas such as fertility preservation for social or oncologic reasons, the possibility to create oocyte banks for egg donation programs, the opportunity to avoid ovarian hyperstimulation syndrome, or to accumulate oocytes in low-yield patients, or even to offer treatment segmentation by stimulating the ovaries, vitrifying, and then transferring in a natural cycle are some of the options that are now available with the development of cryopreservation...
May 2013: Fertility and Sterility
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22265038/fertility-preservation-for-social-indications-a-cost-based-decision-analysis
#11
Jennifer Hirshfeld-Cytron, William A Grobman, Magdy P Milad
OBJECTIVE: Age-related infertility remains a problem that assisted reproductive techniques (ART) have limited ability to overcome. Correspondingly, because an increasing number of women are choosing to delay childbearing, fertility preservation strategies, initially intended for patients undergoing gonadotoxic therapies, are being applied to this group of healthy women. Studies supporting the effectiveness of this practice are lacking. DESIGN: Decision analytic techniques...
March 2012: Fertility and Sterility
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/20498666/the-oncofertility-consortium-addressing-fertility-in-young-people-with-cancer
#12
REVIEW
Teresa K Woodruff
The number of young cancer survivors is increasing owing to advances in cancer therapeutics, but many face infertility as a result of their treatment. Technologies that already exist for cancer patients concerned about their future fertility include sperm banking for men and hormonal intervention followed by in vitro fertilization and embryo cryopreservation for women. However, logistical barriers to timely patient referral and coordination of care between specialties can limit patient access to all the available options...
August 2010: Nature Reviews. Clinical Oncology
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