World center of baby
Male infertility
Planning pregnancy, dreaming of kids, getting pregnant, having a baby as well as becoming parent are absolutely natural. It could be a typical and integral part of our lives. However, infertility really exists, threatens, changes the fates of families. Despite the frequent and common misconception that only women can be identified as infertile - male infertility factors contribute to approximately 30%-40% of all infertility cases. Just admit it, this is no small matter.
Male infertility is a burden for approximately 7% of all men.
Male fertility status generally depends on the quantity and quality of the sperm. Simply put… when a man has a poor chance of making his female partner pregnant or his semen sample isn't appropriate for fertilization, that's a good enough reason to start considering the ways of treatment.

I should mention four main causes of infertility in men. These are…
- Sperm abnormalities
- A low sperm-count or lack of sperm
- Ejaculation problems
- Unexplained cases

Fact
An estimated 30-40% of infertile men are "diagnosed" with unexplained infertility. That literally means their medical test results might look satisfactory, however, they are still unable to conceive without knowing why.
In percentage terms, this sad rate can be illustrated like
1-2%
A hypothalamic or pituitary disorder
30-40%
Gonad disorder
10-20%
Sperm transport disorder
40-50%
Unexplained
What leads to these problems? In fact, the answer might be confusing with its variety. Sperm abnormalities may be caused by one or more of the following: inflammation of the testicles, varicocele (enlarged veins in the testicles), abnormally developed testicles etc.
Reasons for a low sperm count or lack of sperm include one or more of the following explanations:
Use of alcohol, tobacco or other drugs
Severe mumps infection after puberty
Premature ejaculation and erection dysfunctions
Exposure to poisonous chemicals or radiation
Blockage caused by a previous infection or the injured groin area
Hernia, hormone disorder
How is male infertility diagnosed?
The doctor has to ask for the medical history, conduct a physical examination and do a semen analysis. This will check the number, shape and movement of the sperm. A blood test is also an additional method to check the levels of hormones that control sperm production. Depending on different factors, there can be some other analysis recommended, such as an ultrasound, or a testicular biopsy. This is a small surgery to remove tissue for testing.

Advances in ART have improved outcomes for severely infertile couples, but further research is needed to better understand unknown causes of male infertility and to develop more effective treatments.

Unfortunately, only one in eight infertile men have a treatable condition, and after treatment, he can make his female partner pregnant naturally.

At this stage, there are no treatments to fix genetic causes of infertility. For those who can't father children naturally, assisted reproductive treatment offer the best chance for you to have biological children.

There's a lot of advice about how to boost male fertility, but the actions to prevent male infertility seem more reasonable to be listed in our video. Here's nothing extraordinary.

A number of things that can harm the production of sperm isn't that huge, so it's best to avoid:
Smoking cigarettes
Drinking excess alcohol
Catching sexually transmitted infections
Getting heat stress from tight fitting underwear
Taking much anabolic steroids and other stuff
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