The truth is, there is no such thing as a “typical” fertility treatment journey. But a successful one begins with a fertility practice where you will be treated by experienced professionals with a track record of success.

Whether you are being treated for female or male infertility issues–or a combination of both–we offer a comprehensive range of treatments and technologies that may help you get pregnant, such as Intrauterine Insemination (IUI) and In Vitro Fertilization (IVF). And because we also recognize how stressful it can be to endure the hardships of infertility, we also provide our patients emotional and psychological support.

Possible Fertility Treatments

As a general rule—although there are many exceptions—we tend to start with less intense treatments and turn to more elaborate procedures only as they prove necessary. Throughout your treatment, we will explore with you the pros and cons of each procedure and provide options that best suit your medical needs, emotional comfort, and financial situation.
As part of your treatment plan, your doctor may start you at any point along the following path and may recommend some or all of the procedures below:

  • Fertility drugs with intercourse (80% of infertility problems are resolved with medication)
  • Natural IUI
  • Fertility drugs combined with IUI
  • Surgery
  • IVF

Additional Options to Consider

The one thing to remember about trying to become a parent is that there is always a way. Other options you might choose to explore:

  • Egg Donation – Recommended when a woman is unable to get pregnant with her own eggs, but who would like to carry and give birth to a baby
  • Embryo Donation – Selected by those who are unable to conceive a child with their own sperm and eggs, but who would like to carry and give birth to a baby
  • Gestational Carrier (Surrogacy) – Chosen by those who are unable to carry a baby to term or have a uterine problem which may cause early delivery or reduce the chance of success
  • Adoption – Pursued by those who are unable to, or choose not to, have a biologically-related child