The Huffington Post, April 25, 2016
About 12 percent of American women of childbearing age have trouble getting and staying pregnant, and about 7.5 percent of sexually experienced men under 44 have seen a fertility doctor, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
The Guardian, March 19, 2016
Men have all the time in the world to have a baby, right? Not according to the latest research. Meet a new generation who are freezing their sperm and battling their biological clocks.
Smart Asset, January 15, 2016
According to the CDC’s 2006-2010 National Survey of Family Growth, 12% of American women of reproductive age (that’s 7.3 million women), or their husbands or partners, had sought fertility treatment services in their lifetime.
The Guardian, December 23, 2015
A nine-year-old boy with a brain tumour has become the first person in the UK to have testicular tissue frozen in the hope that he can have children later in life.
Huffington Post, December 14, 2015
A new – and admittedly, small – research study from the Harvard School of Public Health found a difference in the fertilization rates of sperm between men who consumed more processed meats such as bacon, sausage and canned meat and those that did not.
NBC News, December 9, 2015
Dr. Alex Travis and a team at Cornell University have created the first test-tube puppies with the goal of removing disease-causing genes and perhaps to someday help save endangered animal species.
Science 2.0, June 24, 2015
A new study links male infertility to the body’s autoimmune reaction.
The Independent, June 14, 2015
A new study finds sperm may be twice as active in July and August compared with January.
National Post, June 9, 2015
In preliminary research, French scientists are examining new ways to grow “fully-functioning” human sperm cells from scraps of genetic material.
Chicago Tribune, June 3, 2015
Infertility can be an emotionally and physically exhausting journey for both women and men. Though there seems to be a proliferation of advice for women on how to cope with its emotional and physical affects, there is less emphasis on how the male partner feels and reacts to this experience.