Success rates

Every fertility journey is as individual as you are

Understanding success rates for IVF can be complex.  At Adora Fertility we will always be transparent about success rates and explain how this data is calculated.  There are many factors that affect a couple’s chance of success: the most important being age, weight, lifestyle factors, reasons for infertility and how many previous cycles the couple has done.  The role of your fertility specialist is to thoroughly assess your unique situation and provide you with an honest prediction about your chance of taking home a baby. 

We report our success rates as clinical pregnancy rate per embryo transfer. Unfortunately, a significant number of early pregnancies conceived naturally or through IVF result in a miscarriage and so we also report our success rates as live birth rate per embryo transfer.  The data has been divided into fresh and frozen embryos and is reported in line with RTAC Code of Practice requirements.
It is important to remember that not all IVF cycles will result in an egg collection, an embryo transfer or embryos suitable to freeze.

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Adora Fertility’s 2014, 2015, 2016 and 2017 success rates presented in accordance with the Reproductive Technology Accreditation Committee (RTAC) Code of Practice. Data reported is based on live births per embryo transfer for women using their own eggs. 

There has been no selection of data and the data represents the treatment outcomes for all patients from the inception of Adora Fertility in 2014 up to and including 2017, which is the latest complete data set submitted to ANZARD, a database used to monitor the effectiveness of ART treatments. The majority of the embryos that are transferred are a single embryo that has developed in the laboratory for 5 days (referred to as a blastocyst).

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Adora Fertility’s 2014, 2015, 2016 and 2017 success rates presented in accordance with the Reproductive Technology Accreditation Committee (RTAC) Code of Practice. Data reported is based on live births per embryo transfer for women using their own eggs. 

The success rates presented includes all patients using their own eggs, combining both insemination types (in-vitro fertilisation and intracytoplasmic sperm injection) and no genetically tested embryos.  Please note that data sets that include donor cycles or genetically tested embryos will have higher success rates. 

For further information, please see Interpreting Pregnancy Rate: a consumer guide