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New method "brakes" menopause for up to 20 years

New method "brakes" menopause

New method "brakes" menopause for up to 20 years

A new medical method which promises to delay menopause by up to 20 years is implemented at the initiative of doctors in Britain, who they specialize in assisted reproduction. New method "brakes" menopause

According to this method, tissue is removed laparoscopically from the ovaries, which is then sliced and frozen. This tissue is reinserted into the women's body when women go through menopause. If the tissue survives, it can restore sex hormone levels and eventually delay menopause.

The benefits

"This is a method of particular benefit to any woman who wants to delay menopause for any reason or who has undergone hormone replacement therapy (HRT)," Professor Simon Fischel, who specializes in IVF, told the Guardian fertilization and is chairman of the British organization Care Fertility Group.

New method "brakes" menopause

The process of delaying menopause doesn't just "freeze" its troublesome symptoms, such as bad mood, anxiety and insomnia, hot flashes, night sweats and decreased sex drive. In addition, it can also benefit women who face serious diseases such as cardiovascular diseases and osteoporosis.

The delay of menopause

The length of time the menopause is delayed depends on the age at which the tissue is removed and reinserted into the woman's body.

If this method is applied to a 25-year-old woman, it can delay menopause for up to 20 years, while if it is applied to a 40-year-old woman, menopause is not postponed for more than 5 years.

The importance of this method lies in the fact that today women spend 30 to 40 years in the menopause stage, and while T.O.Y. brings results, not suitable for everyone.

The same procedure has already been used to protect the fertility of women about to undergo treatment to fight cancer.

Preservation of tissue from ovaries

Unlike IVF, the ovarian tissue preservation method does not require drugs to activate the ovaries and will likely produce many more eggs.

Fischel therefore points out that if women go through this procedure in their 20s, they will have access to thousands of eggs when they decide to have a child.

There is even the possibility that part of the tissue can be transplanted so that women can regain their fertility before having a family, and the rest can be used later to delay menopause.

The cost

The procedure costs between $7,000 and $11,000 and is offered to women over 40 by ProFam, a company founded in Birmingham by Fishel.

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