Infertility: Effective diagnostic investigations
Once in place, this often missing piece in many couples' fertility puzzle can make all the difference in helping them create a healthy baby of their dreams.
It takes a brand new strategy
10 AM Sydney, Australia GMT +11
Begin a New Chapter
Founder, Clinical Researcher, Fertility Specialist & Harvard University Awarded Scholar
Since 2001, Gabriela Rosa and her team of clinicians have blended evidence-based science into a holistic, supportive, and education-focused approach to fertility treatment with a 78.8% success rate.
Gabriela Rosa is a world-renowned fertility specialist, author, reproductive health educator, and Harvard University-awarded scholar. As the founder and director of The Rosa Institute (an organization dedicated to helping couples create healthy babies, despite previous reproductive challenges and treatment failures), Gabriela developed a highly effective and unique treatment method that delivers highly reproducible results.
Hope is hard.
Many couples who experience reproductive difficulties are unaware of one of the most unmistakable yet fundamental reasons they continue to struggle on their fertility journey.
This is despite years (and thousands of dollars) of what was supposed to be effective fertility treatment.
Even moderately inclusive testing (encompassing both male and female contributing diagnostic factors to reproductive difficulties) is often missing for the vast majority.
In having treated thousands of couples to overcome infertility and recurrent miscarriage effectively, I have seen how adequate diagnosis of the root causes of infertility and miscarriage is a majorly underutilized strategy in the effective treatment of reproductive challenges.
What are the dangers of improper fertility diagnostic work-ups?
- Couples end up with more questions than typically remain unanswered, further pulling them into the depths of confusion and despair.
- About 40% of infertility cases get labeled as “unexplained,” and one in four pregnancies end in miscarriage without an adequate known reason1,2.
- Without complete clarity and understanding of the obstacles on their path, couples get led to continue in a merry-go-round of ineffective treatments and cycles.
- An incomplete treatment approach leads to increased and unnecessary burdens - physically, emotionally, and financially.
This is for you if you still have a deep sense that something has not been addressed yet despite having every test imaginable and trying different treatments.
What are we missing if our doctor has tested my partner and me and said, “everything is fine,” but we’re still not pregnant?
What tests should I do to determine my fertility?
What tests should my partner do?
Is a semen analysis all my partner needs to take?
Who should I consult? I don’t feel like I have had many tests done.
Will a GP do all of the testing required?
Who can help me completely understand my test results?
How do I know what kind of testing is relevant for our situation? I get confused with all of the tests that other couples are doing.
What do I do now? I’ve been told there is nothing else I can do, but I’m not ready to give up on my dream.
Where: Gabriela Rosa Facebook Page
When: Wednesday, April 20, 2022, at Sydney, Australia GMT+11
Duration: Time with Time Q&A
However, registered participants will:
I look forward to connecting with you soon.
DrPH (cand.), MPH (CLE), MScM (RHHG), BHSc (ND)
Founder, Clinical Researcher, Harvard University awarded scholar and fertility specialist.
Clinician since 2001.
“been trying for three years, still not pregnant…”
“Thank you for helping us create miracles Gabi!”
“Seven years it took us to conceive him”
“The results have been life changing for us. Thank you Gabriela!”
“Thanks to Gabriela’s program, we conceived naturally after 10 years of infertility and previously failed IVF.”
“Doctor thinks that without Gabriela I would never have got pregnant!”
“Gabriela’s program ended 6 years of infertility for us. Thank you Gabriela!”
“ I lost 5 babies before working with Gabriela”
Pregnant at 51: She’s now three and I’m thinking I’m going to have another one
“I tried to get pregnant for three years…”