Infertility, medical and social choices.
Read Online
Share

Infertility, medical and social choices.

  • 171 Want to read
  • ·
  • 81 Currently reading

Published by Congress of the U.S., Office of Technology Assessment in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States.

Subjects:

  • Infertility -- United States.,
  • Infertility -- Government policy -- United States.,
  • Human reproductive technology -- Government policy -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsUnited States. Congress. Office of Technology Assessment.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsRC889 .I5636 1988
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 402 p. :
Number of Pages402
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2495901M
LC Control Number87619894

Download Infertility, medical and social choices.

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Genre/Form: Government publications: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Infertility, medical and social choices. Washington, DC: Congress of the U.S.   It is estimated that million people in the UK, that is one in every seven couples, have fertility problems. In the past, it was assumed that the cause always lay with the woman. However, develo Cited by: Read social & ethical issues related to infertility & reproductive technologies. Read how to have a baby-overcoming infertility by i who runs a fertility center in India. +91 [email protected] "While policy makers are an important and appropriate audience for this book, anyone considering the possibility of IVF should also read the book, as should social scientists, ethicists, and others with an interest in medical technology and the ways in which it is developed and proliferates." —Judith N. Lasker, Lehigh UniversityCited by: 3.

The same social stigmas and feelings of isolation, blame, and guilt. I therefore wanted to keep this book simple yet powerful. I included the most pertinent medical information that is easy to understand. I also added numerous cartoon depictions of positive and negative comments that couples with infertility often encounter. secondary infertility – where someone has had 1 or more pregnancies in the past, but is having difficulty conceiving again. Read more about how infertility is diagnosed. Treating infertility. Fertility treatments include: medical treatment for lack of regular ovulation. surgical procedures such as treatment for endometriosis, repair of the. It includes Western medical information with explanations of physiology, reproductive biology, and modern infertility treatments to expand the understanding of patient options. Content discusses all aspects of achieving a successful pregnancy, including pre-conception care, conception, pregnancy and miscarriage, and modern medical treatments. Riding the Infertility Roller Coaster: A Guide to Educate And Inspire is written by a medical social worker, and is a great book for friends and family members of couples coping with infertility. This book describes infertility in legal, financial, medical, and emotional terms – and provides a well-rounded perspective of fertility struggles.

Fertility treatments often include medications that help with hormones and ovulation, sometimes combined with minor surgical procedures. Assisted Reproductive Technology (ART) describes several kinds of procedures that can help you have a baby. ART includes procedures that make it easier for sperm to fertilize an egg, and help the egg implant.   Like most queer couples, they knew that they’d require medical assistance to get pregnant. on the committee’s findings in a book. Subtitled Making Choices about Fertility Treatment, Beyond Second Opinions takes readers down a path not revealed in other infertility books. Turiel takes a critical look at the current treatments available, and reveals to patients how medical professionals make treatment : Luanne O'Loughlin. As the Director of the Social Work staff at Choices Women’s Medical Center, and as a New York State Licensed Clinical Social Worker, Mrs. Priegue taps into years of experience as a social worker, administrator, advocate and psychotherapist.