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text 2018-11-30 05:09
Infertility Treatment Market Size, Analysis, Trends, Industry Report, 2018-2025

The global infertility treatment market size was valued at USD xx Million in 2017. It is expected to increase the market size to USD xx Million with a substantial CAGR of xx% during the forecast period. Factors that drive the growth of infertility treatment industry are occurrence of lifestyle disorders, declining fertility rates, increase in awareness amongst people regarding infertility, availability of options for treatment and developed technologies for devices used in infertility treatment. Expensive procedures and uncooperative regulations of government are the factors that are hindering the growth of infertility treatment market.

 

Click to Continue Reading on https://www.adroitmarketresearch.com/industry-reports/infertility-treatment-market

 

Infertility is a condition, detected in both women and men. The global infertility treatment industry includes devices, services and drugs given for the treatment of infertility. Infertility is caused by several reasons such as genetic problems, sexually transmitted infections and damage to DNA because of smoking, pollutants such as pesticides, glues and chemical dust. Smoking reduces fertility in men affecting their sperm count and affects oocytes in women. Therefore, various disorders are caused by smoking and lessening the fertility rate and this is one of the biggest factors boosting the growth of infertility treatment market across the world.

 

Healthcare industry is rapidly changing in the developing market because of rising amount of hospitals, the rise in the surgeries, rise in awareness regarding healthcare and increase in the expenditure by the government are offering the appropriate opportunities for increasing the infertility treatment market. For infertility treatment market in India, the government is spending more on the treatment of infertility.

 

Global infertility treatment market is segmented on the basis of products, procedures, patient type, end-user and regions. On the basis of products, infertility treatment industry is divided into equipment, accessories and media & consumables. Equipment segment hold the largest shares of global infertility treatment device market. On the basis of procedure, the market of infertility treatment is divided into artificial insemination (AI), assisted reproductive technology (ART), fertility surgeries and many more. Assisted reproductive technology holds the largest share in infertility treatment market.

 

Based on the patient type, infertility treatment market is segmented into female and male patients. The segment of female patients plays a major role in infertility treatment market share, because of reducing fertility rates in female and availability of options for treatment. On the basis of end-user, infertility treatment market is divided into cryobanks, research institutes, fertility centers and hospitals & clinics. Fertility centers hold the largest share because of increase in the medical visit and success rates of the centers of fertility. These reasons are fueling the growth of infertility treatment market.

 

Request a sample copy of this report: https://www.adroitmarketresearch.com/contacts/request-sample/134

 

What to expect from the Global Infertility Treatment Market report?

 

- Predictions of future made for this market during the forecast period.

- Information on the current technologies, trends, devices, procedures, and products in the industry.

- Detailed analysis of the market segmentation, depending on the types, devices, and products.

- Government regulations and economic factors affecting the growth of the market.

- An insight into the leading manufacturers.

- Regional demographics of the market.

 

Who should buy this report?

 

- Venture capitalists, Investors, financial institutions, Analysts, Government organizations, regulatory authorities, policymakers ,researchers, strategy managers, and academic institutions looking for insights into the market to determine future strategies

 

About Adroit Market Research:

 

Adroit Market Research provide quantified B2B research on numerous opportunistic markets, and offer customized research reports, consulting services, and syndicate research reports. We assist our clients to strategize business decisions and attain sustainable growth in their respective domain. Additionally, we support them with their revenue planning, marketing strategies, and assist them to make decisions before the competition so that they remain ahead of the curve.

 

Contact Us:

 

Ryan Johnson

Adroit Market Research

3131 McKinney Ave #600

Dallas, TX 75204

Tel: +1-214-884-6068

Email: sales@adroitmarketresearch.com

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review 2017-10-22 22:00
Book 70/100: The Art of Waiting - On Fertility, Medicine, and Motherhood by Belle Boggs

The Art of Waiting: On Fertility, Medicine, and MotherhoodThe Art of Waiting: On Fertility, Medicine, and Motherhood by Belle Boggs
My rating: 4 of 5 stars

More than just a memoir on infertility, this is a collection of essays through which the author uses her own infertility journey to examine the ethical, political, biological, and even literary issues surrounding difficulty conceiving.

I appreciated this approach, even though I found the author's personal story to be the most compelling; I often wanted to find out more than she disclosed. For example, she mentioned low progesterone and that "multiple issues" contributed to her infertility, but she never went into further specifics than that. Perhaps a lay reader would not be interested in all the gory details, but as someone who tried for almost two years before conceiving my son, I am familiar with the jargon and the various potential issues and was hungry (voyeuristically, perhaps) to know specifics.

My favorite essay by far was "Imaginary Children," which examines both the way we imagine yet-to-be-born children of our own and the way that literature has grappled with the subject of infertility, particularly the play "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf," which made a lasting impact on me long before I was even thinking of having children or how I would cope if I was unable to do so.

"Paying for It" made me re-examine my views on whether insurance should cover infertility treatment. Although previously on the fence about it ("It would be nice, but are children really a 'right'?"), she convinced me that because it is a medical issue, insurance should pay to treat it just as they would any other health complication.

Boggs' writing is thoughtful and thought-provoking, her prose effortless, the details she chooses to include and her reflections on them meaningful and vivid. My primary complaint is that many of the essays felt as though they ended too abruptly -- in almost every case I was left wanting more.

View all my reviews

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review SPOILER ALERT! 2016-08-10 22:46
Book 57: Waiting for Daisy by Peggy Orenstein
Waiting for Daisy: A Tale of Two Continents, Three Religions, Five Infertility Doctors, an Oscar, an Atomic Bomb, a Romantic Night, and One Woman's Quest to Become a Mother - Peggy Orenstein

Around the Year Reading Challenge Item #13: Reader's Choice

This book held my interest all the way through, but I'm having trouble coming up with something coherent to say about it.

Like the best memoirs, Orenstein is not afraid to sacrifice her pride for the sake of emotional honesty, and she writes candidly about many situations and conversations that do not present her in the best light. Still, the pain, disappointment and powerlessness that accompany infertility are very real, and it is in these deeply painful places that Orenstein sometimes recedes into the shadows. She brushes off her first miscarriage, and subsequent miscarriages are covered in varying levels of detail. She captures the danger of obsession that can emerge when high-achieving women confront infertility, one thing for which they seemingly have little control over -- but that doesn't mean they don't try! Orenstein details her attempts to "control" the uncontrollable by doing everything from acupuncture to building shrines in her bedroom. There's always that tantalizing "one more thing" that just might work.

But this book is strongest in the moments when Orenstein steps away from her infertility-fueled neuroses (no judgment) and reflects on what it means to her identity, particularly as a feminist. She struggles with her dedication to a woman's right to choose when she feels desperate for the pregnancy many women would give up, as well as the way women's sense of "worth" or "femininity" is tied to their ability to be mothers. She depicts how such an ongoing crisis colors the whole world in different ways, from how you interact to your friend who has 15 kids (yes, really), to how you think of sex, to the things you do when you travel (one of the most touching segments is when Orenstein visits a shrine for miscarried or aborted babies in Japan, the mourning of which happens mostly invisibly in the U.S.) Perhaps most impressive is her astuteness in pinpointing how the desire to become a parent can be subverted by the desire to get pregnant -- pregnancy becomes the "achievement" rather than the means to an end, a goal that can be focused on to the extent that it obscures serious consideration of parenthood (this has its parallel in brides who are so obsessed with the wedding that they don't contemplate the idea of marriage, I think).

Orenstein's journey is truly harrowing, rife with three miscarriages, two failed in vitro attempts, a handful of failed IUI procedures, a disastrous attempt using an egg donor, medical issues that interfered with Orenstein's ability to get pregnant or made doing so dangerous, and an adoption that fell through, and yet, I couldn't help but notice that this memoir is still coming from a place of incredible privilege. Although Orenstein briefly notes that advanced reproductive technologies are only available to those who can afford them, she spends very little time examining her privilege beyond that point. She even mentions feeling envious of a couple who cannot afford IVF and so can forgo the emotional, financial and physical strain of it -- although I expect that couple would prefer to have Orenstein's "problem."

It's not a perfect book, but as memoir goes it's eminently readable; the pages turn and the suspense of when and how she will finally get her daughter pulls you forward. (This is not a spoiler -- her author bio on the book mentions a daughter.) More importantly, it breaks the silence and offers companionship to the many women and families who are facing down what is still very much a silent struggle.

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review 2016-06-12 21:52
Book 45/100: Fragile and Perfectly Cracked - A Memoir of Loss and Infertility by Sophie Wyndham
Fragile and Perfectly Cracked: A Memoir of Loss and Infertility - Sophie Wyndham

Around the Year Reading Challenge Item #19: A non-fiction book

3.5

First off, it's good that books like this exist. Infertility and pregnancy loss are incredibly common, yet they are "silent" epidemics that often leave those living with them feeling isolated and broken. Wyndham is a good writer, and the book is told in a present-tense, chronological way that makes it all feel very immediate and real. She includes details about all the little things you do to pass the time or to retain hope or stave off depression while dealing with complications on the road to creating a family. In some places the detail felt like TOO much, especially when she described her pregnancy losses. While I'm sure that level of detail was cathartic to Wyndham, I wonder if it is helpful or triggering/stressful for women who have experienced pregnancy loss to read. One thing that cannot be denied: Wyndham definitely captures how traumatic pregnancy loss is.

Yet despite the level of detail Wyndham went into in some instances -- the video games she played when she was depressed, the food she ate in the clinic after her D&C -- there are so many other places where detail is so lacking that Wyndham's infertility journey seems to take place in a vacuum. Although she mentions work, attending conferences, and "working remotely," she never discloses what she actually DOES. Her husband seems to be a journalist of some sort, which is only obliquely mentioned more than halfway through the book. This couple seems to have no friends, and while parents are mentioned, they are only distant ideas and potential phone calls. That is to say, reading this feels more like reading a diary than reading a memoir. When someone writes a diary, she doesn't think about what the reader will or won't understand -- she writes about the details that seem important in that moment. A memoir calls for more "world-building" than that, to allow the reader to fully understand the author's circumstances and life. The world in which Wyndham faced her fertility crises seemed to exist in isolation from everything else in life. In some instances, she even obscures parts of her infertility story -- she calls the baby she lost at 6 months "Baby T," but she never explains where that name came from. Also, the ending is pretty abrupt, which is somewhat offset by the fact that the prologue basically lets us know how things turn out.

I try not to comment too much on personality in memoir, but Wyndham's tone does come across sometimes as off-putting in how cantankerous she is. She is dealing with some tough stuff in which her high levels of negativity are TOTALLY justified in most cases -- but negativity seems to be her default setting even when things are less bad; I have received some of the treatments/tried some of the methods she writes about and they are not nearly as bad/as big a deal as she makes them sound.

Although there were a few gaffs (she mostly referred to her husband as J, but a few times his full name, Jonathon, sneaked in), as self-published books go this is far better than most. Not only is Wyndham a good writer, but she seems to be (or hired) a competent editor as well -- aside from the naming issue, this book is not riddled with distracting misspellings, errant punctuation marks or crappy formatting. In short, it is eminently readable, and intimate, accessible and relevant enough that I wanted to keep reading despite a few of my qualms. It's a worthwhile read both for those looking for some commiseration who have experienced pregnancy loss and/or infertility and for those who want to understand the issue better from a personal perspective.

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review 2010-06-25 00:00
Conquering Infertility: Dr. Alice Domar's Mind/Body Guide to Enhancing Fertility and Coping with Infertility
Conquering Infertility: Dr. Alice Domar's Mind/Body Guide to Enhancing Fertility and Coping with Infertility - Alice D. Domar,Alice Lesch Kelly Despite the fierce title, this book is a wonderfully informative and diverse guide to the difficult journey of working with fertility. I love the author's gentle approach to this sensitive topic. She includes great advice about relaxation, communication and medical treatments. She has examples of families across the board, highlighting all the varied ways we can deal with this issue. Such a breath of fresh air, compared to some of the horrible books about fertility out there!
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