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ICSI (intracytoplasmic sperm injection)

ICSI (intracytoplasmic sperm injection) is a variation of in-vitro fertilisation (IVF). During ICSI, a single sperm is injected directly into an egg, in order to fertilise it.

Articles using this Glossary Item

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One in six women conceive naturally after unsuccessful IVF 29 July 2019 News
ICSI no better than IVF for routine infertility cases 26 June 2019 News
Men in their fifties have reduced success in fertility treatment 26 June 2019 News
Success rates for IVF and ICSI in Europe plateau 25 June 2019 News
The death of an IVF legend: Professor Ian Craft, 1937-2019 10 June 2019 Comment
Healthy monkey born from sperm from transplanted testes tissue 25 March 2019 News
Sperm DNA taken directly from testes of infertile men is healthy 25 March 2019 News
IVF baby birth weights have been rising for 25 years 18 March 2019 News
IVF linked to pregnancy complication risk in women 11 February 2019 News
Men are not getting adequate care for infertility 8 October 2018 Comment
IVF babies at greater risk of high blood pressure as teens 10 September 2018 News
Podcast Review: In Vitro Fertilisation, 40 Years On 13 August 2018 Review
Scientists use CRISPR in human sperm cells 9 July 2018 News
Eight million ART babies and counting 3 July 2018 News
'Energising' patients' eggs for ICSI has no effect 3 July 2018 News
Model predicts chance of having normal embryo as women age 2 July 2018 News
Time waits for no man: the impact of age on male fertility 21 May 2018 Comment
Theatre Review: Stuffed 19 March 2018 Review
A scramble for headlines or an optimistic (sunny side up) contribution to research on fertility preservation? 12 February 2018 Comment
Beyond the Mediterranean diet: Improving IVF success in women with higher BMI 5 February 2018 Comment
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Events using this Glossary Item

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