In this study we report our results with storage of cryopreserved semen intended for preservation and subsequent infertility treatment in men with testicular cancer during the last 18 years. Cryopreserved semen of men with testicular cancer was collected between October and the end of December Semen of 34 men 6. A total of men have decided to freeze their semen before cancer treatment. Azoospermia was diagnosed in 34 men 6.
Utilization of sperm banking and barriers to its use in testicular cancer patients
Preserving Fertility in Males with Cancer
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Sperm banking and the cancer patient
PURPOSE: Report the characteristics of cryopreserved semen from a cohort of male cancer patients, attitudes towards cryopreservation and outcomes of semen samples based on a year cryopreservation program. Demographic parameters, semen characteristics, destination of sperm banked samples and questionnaires answered by the patients regarding cryopreservation time were evaluated. Most of the patients Our results show that all male cancer patients of reproductive age facing cancer treatment could be offered sperm banking.
Certain cancers and their treatment can affect fertility in males and females. When a person with cancer wants to have children after treatment ends, some planning is needed. Sometime this involves fertility preservation. Fertility preservation saves or protects eggs, sperm, or reproductive tissue so that a person can use them to have children in the future. This information is for males with cancer.