Therapy options

This application helps to propose an appropriate fertility therapy method and to find the most suitable clinic worldwide based on the price, duration and legislative options of the treatment in various countries.

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Abdominal surgery treatments

Self therapy does not exist.

Conventional medicine does not exist.

Assisted reproduction therapy does not exist.

How can Abdominal surgery affect fertility

Postoperative adhesion formation is the most common complication of abdominal surgery and the sequelae of adhesion formation are decreased pregnancy rates, increased fertility treatments, and chronic abdominal pain.

Female infertility

The abdominal surgery may cause a reaction to injury and the body rushes inflammatory cells into the area, and inflammation and later healing result in loss of the fimbria (a finger-like projection at the end of the fallopian tube near the ovary) and closure of the tube. These infections usually affect both fallopian tubes, and although a hydrosalpinx can be one-sided, the other tube on the opposite side is often abnormal. By the time it is detected, the tubal fluid usually is sterile, and does not contain an active infection. The fertility is also impeded if the tubal end is partially occluded (tubal phimosis), and the risk of ectopic pregnancy (embryo implants outside the uterus) is increased.   

Male infertility

During abdominal surgery at prostate, the nerves that sit on both sides of the prostate and help cause erections may be damaged and result in retrograde ejaculation. Signs of this condition may include cloudy urine after ejaculation and diminished or "dry" ejaculation with orgasm. However, sperm cells may be collected from man’s urine and purified in a lab to be used make a woman pregnant using assisted reproduction techniques (ART).

Pic. 1: Laparoscopy
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