CU proves that males who smoke while trying to conceive when their female partner has polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) have a harder time getting pregnant.
Couples of Hispanic and Latin American heritage with fertility problems are half as likely as the overall U.S. population to seek infertility treatment, a situation CU’s Advanced Reproductive Medicine wants to change.
University of Colorado Advanced Reproductive Medicine worked four years on an NIH study to determine the best treatment for an estimated 30 percent of infertility patients.
Advanced Reproductive Medicine researchers discover a relationship between the chronic inflammation that accompanies obesity in women and their impaired fertility, raising the prospect of reversing the negative effects of obesity on fertility.
Dr. Polotsky, a CU fertility specialists discusses the unnecessary surveillance of heart disease in women with PCOS causing an increase in healthcare costs.
CU researchers won a prize paper award at an international ASRM fertility meeting aimed at helping patients get the best possible pregnancy outcomes.
CU’s Denver fertility clinic is part of a study involving a new drug that results in a 30-40% pregnancy increase for women with infertility caused by PCOS.
Dr. Polotsky’s Obesity journal article shows a direct link between male obesity, infertility and decreased in vitro fertilization (IVF) success rates.
Serena Dovey, MD and Lauren Roth, MD, join CU’s fertility staff, increasing its commitment to research-based clinical care for all fertility patients.