Azoospermia: a fertility problem that can be overcome with plants

Among the various fertility problems that can affect a couple, about half respond to male factors. A third of the fertility problems are exclusively female, another third is exclusively male and a third responds to mixed factors.

Of these exclusively male disorders, azoospermia is one of the most serious and complex, although it is fortunately not the most common. Azoospermia is the absence of sperm in the ejaculate and accounts for approximately 2 to 3% of the male fertility disorders that we see in a fertility clinic.

How to cure azoospermia naturally?

Here we are going to offer you a mixture of African plants, roots, and bark that will help you heal from your infertility (oligospermia, asthenospermia, azoospermia). Our mixture of plants and roots has already helped many men around the world to heal from their infertility and experience the joy of being a father. What allows us to have great results is that we produce all of these plants and roots ourselves and only select the best plants so that they retain all of their therapeutic and medicinal properties. These are the best roots and plants against male infertility (oligospermia, asthenospermia, azoospermia, teratospermia).

To discover our natural treatment to treat azoospermia, click here

To discover our natural treatment to cure varicocele, click here

Telephone / whatsapp: 0022990312738 / + 33644661758

Currently, different treatments offer different success rates and that depends on the type of azoospermia involved. There are two types of azoospermia: obstructive, which is characterized by blockage of the channels that allow sperm to pass from the testicle to the ejaculate, and secretion, which consists of testicular failure, which results in apparently no sperm production.

Azoospermia of obstructive origin may be due to infectious causes (for example chlamydia on epididymis which is important to prevent). Non-obstructive azoospermia may be due to genetic abnormalities, cryptorchidism (testicle not descended into the scrotum), testicular infections or environmental factors. It can also exceptionally reveal a hormonal deficit that can be treated.
In one in five cases, azoospermia is caused by an abnormality in the number of chromosomes, an abnormality in the structure of the chromosomes, or an abnormality in a gene.

Treatment is not curative in all cases, but if it is an obstructive form, in 100% of cases, the patient may be offered the opportunity to be a [biological] father. Secretly, the chances of successful treatment are around 50%.

Therapeutic options
There are different treatment options for obstructive azoospermia: In some cases, the obstruction is located at an easy surgical access point, which allows the obstruction to be remedied by surgery. In others, either by the location of the obstruction, the extension of the obstructed ducts or their absence (agenesis), reconstruction is impossible.

In the latter cases, it is possible to obtain sperm by a testicular puncture; then these sperms are used in assisted human reproduction procedures. Treatment of the secretory form of azoospermia is only possible in about half of the cases. About 50% of these patients have small foci of spermatogenesis [sperm formation] in their testicles. In these cases, multiple and small testicular biopsies are performed in the hope of finding these foci.

When sperm are found, they are frozen and then used in assisted fertilization treatment. If the medical indications are followed, these biopsies are not painful, as patients often fear. Although treatment is outpatient, only about 48 hours of rest is needed and the application of ice in the treated area to prevent bruising.

When to consult
The suspicion that there is a fertility problem should only be raised after the couple has attempted pregnancy, having regular relationships and without using contraceptive methods, for at least a year. Certain factors may suggest, in these cases, a male fertility disorder.

When the man has a history of treatment for poor testicular descent or pelvic surgeries, such as an inguinal hernia in childhood, a simple spermogram is helpful to start the diagnosis.

 

Add a comment