Fertility Clinics in Cleveland


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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 Cleveland.

If you would like to book a consultation (many clinics offer free initial consultations) to discuss your ferility treatment options at a clinic in Cleveland, 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 Cleveland

James Cook University Hospital

Deprtment of Reproductive Medicine
Marton Road
Middlesbrough
Cleveland
UK
TS4 3BW
Tel: 01642 282733
Middlesbrough can be found on the river Tees within North Yorkshire, where it is the area's largest town and is such home to the extremely modern facilities of the James Cook University Hospital. Middlesbrough has grown exponentially since the industrial revolution of the 19th century, growing from a tiny population of 25 in 1801 into a commanding industrial, commercial, and transport centre in the latter half of the century and into the 1900s. The James Cook University Hospital is a consequence of a tradition of rapid growth and excellence that has become part of Middlesbrough's identity, and the hospital's reproductive medicine department fulfils nationally recognised criteria of excellence through its HFEA licensed and monitored treatments. Artificial insemination with either partner or donor sperm is available, both under or without the influence of inductive drugs like gonadotropins and clomiphene to stimulate egg production. Blastocyst culture in IVF (in vitro fertilisation) is also provided, and this method has been shown to increase the chances of a successful implantation and treatment cycle by as much as three times the standard method. IVF is also offered with intra-cytoplasmic sperm injection (ICSI), which, as the name tells us, involves injecting a sperm cell into the gelatinous cytoplasm of an egg cell. Reproductive surgeries are an invaluable part of reproductive treatments and are offered in the form of surgical sperm retrieval where ejaculated semen is devoid of sperm or tubal surgeries where blockage or damage to the fallopian tubes is the cause of infertility. A number of storage and freezing options are available for sperm, eggs, testicular tissue, and embryos where needed, for instance for cancer patients about to go ahead with chemotherapy or surgery that can undermine their fertility. There is an active donation and recruitment programme to ensure a steady supply of donor eggs, sperm, and embryos for patients, and an egg sharing programme to encourage the practice which provides a unique opportunity to receive IVF treatments free of charge upon agreeing to share excess eggs generated from drug induced ovulation. Success rates given by the HFEA for the hospital as of 2009 for IVF/IVSI have been reported as on par with the national average, and the hospital has exceeded the target percentage of single live births imposed by the HFEA (83.9% compared to a 2009 target of 76%).






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