Fertility Clinics in Bristol


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If you are considering fertility treatment because you have struggled to conceive or you or your partner are infertile, or if you are a same sex couple wanting to have a baby, there are a number of options available through the NHS and/or through private funding at fertility clinics in Bristol.

If you would like to book a consultation (many clinics offer free initial consultations) to discuss your ferility treatment options at a clinic in Bristol, complete the contact form on the right, and if we represent a local clinic, an advisor will contact you. Treatment options include:

Please also contact us if you would like further information about egg donation/edd donors or sperm donation/sperm donors.

Fertility Clinics Bristol

Bristol Centre for Reproductive Medicine

Department of Women Health
North Bristol NHS Trust
Southmead Hospial
Bristol
UK
BS10 5NB
Tel: 0117 3232100
Bristol is an extremely convenient location for healthcare centres because of its position. Easily accessed from the South East, nearby Wales, South Gloucestershire, and many other parts of the country, Bristol is an ideal choice for the Bristol Centre for Reproductive Medicine in terms of its geography. The BCRB makes full use of this fact by offering a long list of different treatment options to entice patients near and far, offering them a solution to their fertility issues as and when necessary. The first assisted conception technique tried by many centres and couples is artificial insemination, which is offered in its most successful form as IUI (intrauterine insemination) at the BCRB. IUI involves placing a sperm sample within a woman's uterus, more commonly known as the womb, where it has the best chance of reaching and fertilising an egg. In some cases insemination is a plausible treatment option, but a male partner's sperm is either unavailable or unsuitable, and in these cases donor sperm as offered by the BCRB can be provided to achieve conception and pregnancy. For the cases where insemination and other milder treatments have failed to achieve pregnancy or a live birth, IVF and ICSI are excellent options. IVF stands for in vitro fertilisation, and the procedure essentially involves taking an egg and some sperm and giving them a chance to fertilise one another and form an embryo in a laboratory setting where they will be unimpeded. ICSI, or intra-cytoplasmic sperm injection), relies on the same principle, but rather than introducing a number of sperm cells to an egg cell, a single sperm cell is injected directly into an egg cell, dramatically increasing the chances of fertilisation and pregnancy. In 2009 the BCRB conducted 479 IVF treatment cycles and 628 ICSI cycles, and successfully achieved live births in line with the national average.






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