Despite the numerous methods of contraception available in the market at present, 45% of all pregnancies are still considered unintended. Nevertheless, there are couples who try ardently to conceive to no avail.
Failure to find a compatible sexual aprtner could be considered as a disability.
About 20 years after Kaur's menopause, she gave birth last month to a boy.
Previous studies link smoking marijuana and male infertility, but a recent study begs to differ, showing that smoking marijuana can not only get its male users high, but also their sperm.
For years, researchers have been trying to achieve in vitro birth in dogs. Recently, a littler of puppies, beagles and partly cocker spaniel, was born by in vitro birth. This has findings for using gene editing to treat both dog diseases and similar human diseases.
Sperm precursors have been successfully created from the skin cells of infertile men, which were then used to create apparently healthy sperm cells, according to a recent study. Such research offers hope for infertile men, but also raises some alarming concerns.
In a startling breakthrough, scientists figured out a way to produce sperm cells from human skin, giving infertile men hope that they may be able to one day have children of their own.
The number of mid-life pregnancies in England and Wales has increased in recent times!
Childhood cancer survivors were previously told they would be unable to become pregnant later in life. However, new research found that most can conceive, though it might take longer than usual.
In-vitro fertilization (IVF) treatments for the most severe forms of male infertility may be linked to an increased risk of intellectual disability and autism in children, according to a new study published in the Journal of American Medicine Association.
The same proteins that enable us to taste may also play a crucial role in male fertility, according to a new study published in the Proceedings of the National Academies of Sciences.
Infertility in women may be tied to the immune system based on a new study published in the American Journal of Human Biology.
Fertility among men looking to procreate may be as simple as changing one's clothing, according an article published in the Scottish Medical Journal - especially if it means donning a kilt.