How We Define Success at Aspire Fertility
Success Rates of IVF
There are many factors that can influence your individual success rate for treatment. These include the age and health of the female partner, the presence of genetic abnormalities in either partner, and the type of treatment that the couple is undergoing. It is important to speak with your Aspire physician about your case and the recommended treatment, and the expected success.
IVF Success at Aspire
Your happiness and experience at Aspire Fertility is of the utmost importance to us. We understand that undergoing fertility treatment can cause significant stress, confusion, and anxiety along the way, and we aim to make the process as positive as possible. While we pride ourselves on offering evidence based care as our standard, it is our dedication to improving communication and transparency that sets us apart.
At Aspire, we aim to establish and maintain an ongoing relationship with our patients that is based on trust, mutual respect and communication. During your initial consultation with our office, you’ll meet with the entire IVF team that is dedicated to your care, including your physician, embryologist, primary fertility nurse, on-site counselor and financial advisor. In addition, you’ll get a tour of our facility, so you can actually see the lab where your embryo are created and stored.
Pregnancy is never a guarantee in fertility treatment, but at Aspire, we can promise better service, honest communication, and improved standard of care.
“We biopsy and test each blastocyst for chromosome number, so that we can avoid transferring embryo which cannot result in a successful pregnancy.”
The best way to maximize the chance of a successful pregnancy is to transfer a single good-quality chromosomally normal embryo at a time. This is termed Euploid, an embryo with a normal complement of chromosomes. eSET, or elective single embryo transfer. This both increases the implantation rate, but also minimizes the chance of miscarriage and multiple pregnancy. Most miscarriages occur because the embryo which implanted was not normal. By not transferring an aneuploid, chromosomally abnormal, embryo, we can reduce the miscarriage rate from 25-30% to less than 10%.