Doctors hope that the male fertility test kit will be as easy to use as a home pregnancy test kit.
Chinese scientists created the first lab-produced sperm from stem cells to breed healthy mice which may become a potential treatment for male infertility in the future.
Spermbots give sperm cells a much-needed push toward the egg that can help them to get fertilised.
A New York-based study by Roswell Park Cancer Institute linked fertility and early menopause issues in women to destructive firsthand smoking habits and exposure to extremely high levels of secondhand smoking.
Rare stem cells in testis, that produce a biomarker protein called PAX7, may also hold a key in restoring fertility, according to a new research.
A new study found that cycling did not increase men's risk for erectile dysfunction or infertility.
Potheads may be disfiguring their sperms. New research reveals that young me who smoke marijuana may be decreasing their fertility by inadvertently affecting the size and shape of their sperm
Men who are infertile because of defective semen are at the increased risk of dying sooner than men with normal semen, according to a new study.
In a new study, researchers were able to create early-stage sperm cells from skin cells.
Researchers reported that infertility treatments have declined from 8.5 percent to 6 percent.
Eating a big breakfast may help boost fertility in women, a new study suggests.
According to a new report from the CDC, infertility rates have declined over the years.
Researchers found the female childhood cancer survivors had an increased risk of infertility.
Nobel Prize winner Sir Robert Edwards, a "co-pioneer" of the in vitro fertilization technique in the 1950's, died Wednesday in his sleep after a long illness, the University of Cambridge said. He was 87.
Women who experience difficulties getting pregnant are 30 percent more likely to give birth to children with "mild" neurological problems, according to a new study.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.