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Egg Banks

Here is a list of the top 5 egg banks in the U.S.:

  • California Cryobank Egg Bank
  • MyEggBank
  • Fairfax Egg Bank
  • Donor Egg Bank USA
  • The World Egg Bank

Sperm Banks

Here is a list of the top 10 sperm banks in the U.S.:

  • California Cryobank
  • Fairfax Cryobank
  • Xytex Cryobank
  • Sperm Bank of CA
  • Cryos International
  • European Sperm Bank
  • NECC
  • Manhattan Cryobank
  • Pacrepro
  • Cryogenics Laboratories

Female Infertility

According to the Association for the Society of Reproductive Medicine (ASRM), four major lifestyle factors reduce a woman’s ability to conceive:

  • Smoking
  • Being significantly overweight or underweight
  • STD’s
  • Aging

Infertility may be congenital (present at birth) or develop later in life. If you’re diagnosed with fertility problems, your reproductive endocrinologist (RE) will recommend a treatment plan. The best way to determine the treatment that’s best for you is to work closely with your RE and medical team and be an active, informed member and decision maker.

The decision to inform family and friends about your fertility issues is a very personal one, so it’s important to set guidelines about what you will and won’t discuss. If you have a partner, sit down with them and come to an agreement about what is sharable and what’s not.

If you’re choosing single parenthood, sit down with yourself, a counselor or someone you trust and work out what you’re comfortable sharing.

The emotions attached to female infertility are complex and difficult but also normal and natural. The more you understand about your emotions, the easier they will be to manage. You will likely go through denial and shock, anger, guilt, sadness, grief and loss, and finally, resolution. Somehow, you will begin to resolve feelings related to your infertility. Finding resolution means different things to different people. Regardless of your journey, it will involve redefining your role in life and being at peace with the choices you make.

Male Infertility

Male infertility is involved in approximately 40% of the 2.6 million infertile couples in the U.S., according to the National Institute of Health. Almost half of these men have irreversible infertility and cannot father children, and a small number of these cases are caused by a treatable medical condition.

The evaluation of men for fertility begins with fertility history, examining elements such as his past reproductive history (e.g. has he ever had children) and a current complete semen analysis to determine sperm count and motility.

We recommend that you find a physician with specific training and expertise in the diagnosis and treatment of male infertility. Usually this will be a urologist specializing in andrology. The diagnosis for male infertility begins with a medical history review, physical examination and semen analysis. After a diagnosis is made, you and your doctor will examine the various kinds of treatments available for male infertility.

The emotions attached to male infertility, like female infertility, are complex. If you and your partner are going through or considering infertility treatments, you may experience similar emotions and feelings, such as sadness, depression, anger, frustration, uselessness, inadequacy, and more.

Men struggling with infertility, in general, have fewer resources than women, feel socially isolated and are often forced to cope with infertility on their own. Many of these men may feel uncomfortable seeking outside support, especially from those they know.

As a result, they may keep their emotions bottled up inside or cope with them in unhealthy ways, including overcompensating in other areas.