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Are flask procedures safe?

Are flask procedures safe?



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There are ongoing doubts about flask procedures. A new study has now shown that flask method (IVF) is a completely safe embryo genetic screening method.

In these cases, one cell of eight cells is lost for genetic testing and, with appropriate results, the remainder of the cell is implanted in the mother's littermate in the European Union.
Pre-implantation genetic diagnosis (PGD) determines whether there is a risk of certain serious diseases - such as cystic fibrosis - with a small number of embryos following fertilization. The examination will help you decide whether to continue your fertility treatment. There have been doubts in the past about whether the method is safe enough for a newborn child - however, the most comprehensive study to date shows that PGD is completely safe - says MTI.
After the egg is removed from the mother at the fertility clinic, the fertilized cell begins to divide. After three days, the embryo is usually made up of eight cells, in which case a single cell is highlighted for genetic testing. This can control about one hundred people with a serious disease. If the test does not indicate the presence of disease-related genes, the remaining embryos, which have been split, are implanted in the mother's womb.
The Free University Clinic in Brussels is already carrying out 600 such genetic tests every year. In the study of the clinic, 995 babies born between 1993 and 2008 were collected in this study. For children, the risks of low birth weight, premature birth, congenital malformations, and neonatal mortality were no different from those of other flasks. "Embryo biopsy has no adverse effect on the health of newborn PGD children. It's important for parents to know that PGD is a safe method," said Sonja Desmytter in a statement to the BBC's news service. As he added, children continue to monitor their health.