Gamete Intrafallopian Transfer does not provide a guaranteed chance of success with pregnancy. Instead, this process provides only a 25% to 30% success rate. In many cases, women who receive the Gamete Intrafallopian Transfer do not become pregnant.
Success Rate Variances
Gamete Intrafallopian Transfer treatments occur within the patient’s body rather than in a lab with other devices. Female eggs and male sperm get combined, and then transferred into the patient’s fallopian tube. However, not every procedure provides results. Success is based on the patient’s health, and the health of both the sperm and egg used in the process.
A woman must have a healthy fallopian tube for this procedure to work properly. Those with poor tube health will usually receive notification prior to receiving treatment so that both time and resources do not get wasted.
The female patient receives medication to increase the production of eggs; the ovaries go into a state of excessive production. A limited amount of the patient’s eggs get mixed with nearly 200,000 male sperm. Immediately following, the mixture gets placed in the healthy fallopian tube through a laparoscopic procedure.
If any issues occur during the beginning phase of the Gamete Intrafallopian Transfer, patients face less chance of a successful pregnancy. Some patients do not respond as effectively to the ovary stimulating medication. Others, however, will notice tremendous success and notice results in the first few months after the procedure concludes.
Many cases show that patients face multiple pregnancies or multiple child births through a single Gamete Intrafallopian Transfer treatment. Patients will find more information regarding the intrafallopian procedure by consulting with administering professionals.