This thesis shows us the history of how some of the first attempts at IVF in humans using various options such as donated egg cells and cryopreserved embryos, often ended in early miscarriages. At that time, most members of the scientific community and general public responded to those trials by regarding them as insignificant. In 1998, the success rate of women under the age of 38 having children with the use of IVF was 22.1%. Over time, scientists began to acknowledge those published findings that detailed various “failed” human IVF experiments. Scientists learned to use them as a guide for what to do differently in future IVF experiments. Because of that, scientists have since developed more effective IVF methods which have ultimately improved the procedure’s success rate.
Whitney Alexandra Tuoti Author:|
Risa Aria Schnebly Editor:|
Arizona State University. School of Life Sciences. Center for Biology and Society. Embryo Project Encyclopedia. Publisher:|
Arizona Board of Regents Publisher: