When parents are not blessed with normal conception, they accept this reality and decide to change it by adopting a child or trying alternatives such as in vitro fertilization (IVF). The creation of a new life is proof that love is the strongest force in the universe. A child is a reason to fight courageously, to overcome obstacles and to enjoy every single moment of the day.
Patricia and Kimberly O’Neill chose that.
They worked with a doctor specialising in Factor V who delivered a healthy baby in London on August 3, 2018. They had been trying to get pregnant since 2014, married in 2017 and knew they would try again, so they decided to do it. After seeing the results of their first failed attempt at IVF in 2016, they turned to the NHS for help.
The O’Neill’s hired Samantha Packer of Packer’s Family Photography to take the baby’s family photos, but they didn’t know that a single photo would inspire many people around the world.
When they saw the miraculous conclusion of their journey and the photos, they were overwhelmed with joy and wept. They were stunned and stunned to see the set hanging on the wall of O’Neill’s home in London, England, just a few miles from the hospital. The photos of London were closely bound together, and they reflected on their trip to London with their little girl. A lot of needles had been removed, but they had to be safely covered with another needle.
Patricia said she hopes the photos will also serve as a reminder to people trying to start a family, whether they laugh or cry while trying.
The American Pregnancy Association (APA) IVF is artificial insemination, in which the eggs are taken from a woman, fertilized with sperm in a laboratory dish and then the embryo (s) are transferred from a doctor into the woman’s uterus. In 2015, the US Assisted Reproductive Technology Society said the proportion of fresh embryos and unmarried eggs in women under 35 was 21.3 per cent.
It is clear that many factors could affect the chances of successful IVF treatment, but for most people exploring this option, it can be extremely costly, with the average figure ranging from $10,000 to $20,500 (excluding additional medicines) for the average patient, according to fertilityiq.
Despite the high cost, the IFV process depends on a number of factors and includes potential health risks, including ovarian hyperstimulation syndrome caused by injectable fertility drugs.