The Center for Infertility and Reproductive Surgery at Brigham and Women’s Hospital continues to closely monitor the spread of coronavirus 2019 (COVID-19). Our top priorities are the health and safety of our patients and staff. At this time, elective/non-emergency surgeries and procedures are postponed and non-urgent appointments will be virtual. Visit our FAQ page to learn how we are continuing to provide care for you at this time.
The Brigham and Women’s Hospital Center for Infertility and Reproductive Surgery has some of Boston’s and the nation’s leading infertility specialists. All of our team members are dedicated, compassionate, and knowledgeable, and patients can expect the best experience possible.
As a national leader in reproductive medicine, we offer all available procedures and services approved in the U.S. Infertility treatments and procedures currently available include:
- In Vitro Fertilization (IVF)
- Elective Egg Freezing
- Surrogacy Services
- Fertility for Cancer Patients
- Embryo Freezing
- Egg Donation
U.S. News & World Report has ranked Brigham and Women’s Hospital in Boston as a top hospital in the United States and fifth in the specialty of Gynecology.
Our renowned team has one of the highest numbers of physicians in the nation that are certified by the American Board of Obstetrics and Gynecology in reproductive endocrinology and fertility services. We provide a comprehensive array of expert resources to address each couple’s fertility issues – doing everything possible to help women achieve a successful pregnancy.
How do you select from the hundreds of in vitro fertilization (IVF) programs across the country? Five things to consider about an IVF program include: reputation, affiliations, program research, infertility services, and convenience of the location.
As a couple, you’ve been trying to conceive for several months without success. Should you keep trying or should you consult a fertility specialist? The correct answer is that it depends. Here are some things that can help you determine how soon to see a specialist.
A woman’s egg quality begins to decrease in her early 30’s with a more significant drop-off around age 35. For women who choose to wait to become pregnant, egg freezing, a medical procedure where a woman’s eggs are frozen for future use, may be a viable method to expand a woman’s reproductive options.