Complete Gynae Check-up & all Gynae Surgeries
The department of Gynecology at Taneja IVF Escorts Hospital, Muzaffarnagar has doctors who are experts in performing advanced challenging gynecological surgeries using modalities of Laproscopy, Hysteroscopy, vaginal and traditional root of approach. We have trained specialists for advance endoscopy, gyane cancer surgeries, uro gynecology, infertility and fertility enhanching surgeries.Our doctors have performed complex infertility surgeries, cancer surgey, endometriosis surgery, surgical procedures for fibroids, ovarian sist and tumor, genital birth defects via laproscopy, hysteroscopy, the vaginal root as well as open root surgey. We have recognised specialists for profeficiency in menopausal medicine, adolesent gynecological, hormonal disorders including PCOS. Taneja IVF Escorts Hospital Muzaffarnagar has ICU and 24*7 blood bank facility to deal with complex cases.
Infertility is a medical condition that touches all aspects of a person life. It may affect his relationships with others, his perspective on life, and how he feels about himseld. How he deals with these feelings will depend on his personality and life experiences. Most people can benefit from the support of family, friends, medical caregivers, and mental health professionals. The Taneja IVF infertility treatment options such as sperm, egg, or embryo donation or gestational carriers, it may be especially helpful to gain the assistance of a fertility counselor.
Evaluation of infertile couple
An infertility evaluation includes exams and tests to try to find the reason why the partners have not become pregnant. If a cause is found, treatment may be possible. In many cases, infertility can be successfully treated even if no cause is found. Our obstetrician–gynecologist (ob-gyn) usually will do the first assessment. These specialists are called reproductive endocrinologists. Men also may be evaluated and treated by a urologist. Our some urologists have special training in male infertility.
In vitro Fertilization (I.V.F.)
In vitro fertilization (IVF) helps with fertilization, embryo development, and implantation, so you can get pregnant. It’s one of the more widely known types of assisted reproductive technology (ART). IVF works by using a combination of medicines and surgical procedures to help sperm fertilize an egg, and help the fertilized egg implant in female uterus.
IVF has many steps, and it takes several months to complete the whole process. It sometimes works on the first try, but many people need more than 1 round of IVF to get pregnant. IVF definitely increases your chances of pregnancy if someone having fertility problems, but there’s no guarantee — everyone’s body is different and IVF won’t work for everyone.
A Follicular tracking ultrasound scan looks at the ovaries and uterus internally using a sterile (clean) transducer paying particular attention to the follicles within the ovaries. A follicle is a fluid area in which the eggs grows. The follicle increases in size as the egg grows. Follicular tracking involves scanning the ovaries regularly during your menstrual cycle and observing the follicles as they increase in size. Ultrasound uses high frequency sound waves, which pass through the skin and are reflected by the internal organs to create a picture on a screen with the help of a computer. These pictures are then interpreted by the Radiologist/ Radiographer.
ICSI ( intra cytoplasmic sperm injection )
Sometimes the sperm cannot penetrate the outer layer to the inside of the egg (cytoplasm), where fertilization takes place, for a variety of reasons. The egg’s outer layer may be thick or hard to penetrate or the sperm may be unable to swim. In these cases, a procedure called intracytoplasmic sperm injection (ICSI) can be done along with in vitro fertilization (IVF) to help fertilize the egg. During ICSI, a single sperm is injected directly into the cytoplasm the egg.
There are two ways that an egg may be fertilized by IVF: traditional and ICSI. In traditional IVF, 50,000 or more swimming sperm are placed next to the egg in a laboratory dish. Fertilization occurs when one of the sperm enters into the cytoplasm of the egg. In the ICSI process, a tiny needle, called a micropipette, is used to inject a single sperm into the center of the egg. With either traditional IVF or ICSI, once fertilization occurs, the fertilized egg (now called an embryo) grows in a laboratory for 1 to 5 days before it is transferred to the woman’s uterus (womb).
Evaluation of Endometrium
Evaluation of the endometrium is the key component in the diagnostic evaluation of women suspected of endometrial cancer or a premalignant endometrial lesion. An endometrial sampling procedure is the gold standard for diagnostic evaluation of women with abnormal uterine bleeding in whom endometrial hyperplasia or carcinoma is a possibility
Embryo transfer refers to the transplantation of a mammalian preimplantation embryo into the reproductive tract of a recipient female so that it may implant and continue to develop to birth. Mammalian embryos of many species can develop in vitro from fertilization to the blastocyst stage (approximately 100 cells), but at this point they must implant in the uterus in order for embryogenesis to proceed normally. For this reason, the ability to produce live young, or even mid-term fetuses, from isolated preimplantation embryos depended historically on the development of embryo transfer techniques. In 1978, this work culminated in the first birth of a human from a transferred embryo, which had been conceived by in vitro fertilization.
There are 4 basic approaches to sperm preparation: 1) simple dilution and washing, 2) sperm migration (either directly from liquefied semen from a suspension of washed spermatozoa or from a washed sperm pellet), 3) ‘‘selective’’ washing procedures (using density gradients), and 4) adherence methods to eliminate debris and dead spermatozoa (eg, glass wool, glass beads, and Sephadex columns).
Hysteroscopy for infertility evaluation
Evaluation of the cervix, endocervical canal, uterine cavity, and fallopian tubes should be part of the infertility evaluation. Hysterosalpingography, endometrial biopsy, and, on rare occasions, the Rubin test have been used to evaluate tubal patency and the uterine cavity. Because of the drawbacks associated with these techniques and the need to visually evaluate the endocervical canal and uterine cavity, hysteroscopy has been added to these evaluations. Because the uterine factor accounts for less than 10% of infertility cases and because the procedure adds to the cost of routine evaluations, hysteroscopy has been used selectively.1,2,3 Uterine factors that benefit most from hysteroscopic evaluation are structural abnormalities that distort uterine cavity symmetry or obstruct the tubal passages: submucous leiomyomas, intrauterine adhesions, uterine anomalies, and tubal cornual occlusions. Although these abnormalities cause problems in pregnancy maintenance rather than infertility, they are included in this review because they impair and obstruct normal reproduction