FQ3) What happens to the left-over embryo will the egg damage ovaries?
1. Does the question deal with a topic or issue that interests me enough to spark my own thoughts and opinions?
This question allows me to understand and elaborate on the left-over embryo and if it damages the ovaries and to talk about the process for this to happen and the requirements in which to take the process. Also, what certain religion’s think about this as well as the pros and cons of it.
2. Is the question easily and fully researchable?
The research on What happens to the left-over embryo will the egg damage ovaries? I got 155,000 results for every 43 seconds. If I type left over embryos I get about 2,030,000 results. While searching I received many websites the first to appear was https://www.theaustralian.com.au a very reliable source with many topics with the frozen embryos and the risks and cons, On the second search I received a large variety of websites and articles the first one to appear is a very reliable website www.kidspot.com.au this is also a reliable source which has many topics for me to research into.
3. What type of information do I need to answer the research question?
I need information about the different communities and reglious perspectives and views as well as the statistics of the amount of people that would consider or disagree completely with the left-over embryo and how it may affect the client in a good or bad way as in it may hurt the woman’s ovary’s.
I will need to find information about the process of the embryo, what the risks of the procedure are and the information that can be identified from them as this will show why parents would decide to do this procedure. This would then allow me to identify how it may be helpful or harmful to the womb. This information will be found in article websites books forums and news reports.
4. Is the scope of this information reasonable?
The scope of the information is reasonable as it is an ongoing concern because to assist your pregnancy is good but what will have with the other embryos is that bad some religions believe so. There are many sources on this topic, this procedure could help improve your chances of achieving pregnancy.
5. Given the type and scope of the information that I need, is my question too broad, too narrow, or o.k.?
This research question covers many topics of the technology used which will expand into other aspects of IVF or ICIS allowing me to access many documents and websites with reliable data I would say this research question is ok there are no issues regarding the information most sources are reliable and extremely useful.
6. What sources will have the type of information that I need to answer the research question (journals, books, websites, magazines, government documents, and people)?
• Online Resource: https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com, gives many sources and documents to assist my research on the topic.
• Website: https://www.varta.org.au talks about the IVF and how its involved
• Website: https://www.betterhealth.vic.gov.au
• Book/journal: Marcia C Inhorn, (2010) Religion and Reproductive Technologies, volume 46 issue 2, www.anthrosource.onlinelibrary.com
• Article: Arthur L. Grail, (1989 (when reproductive technology became big), the Religious Response to Reproductive Technology, www.religion-online.com
• Medical websites: IVF Australia, treatments, specialists, fees, clinic https://www.ivf.com.au updated
7. Can I access these sources? State where source is accessed!!
These sources can be access through: the school library the internet etc.
these sources can be accessed online or by renting them at the Albany Creek Library where there are many different sources to use and primary and secondary sources can be found as well as the religious perspectives and views can all be found at the Albany creek library.
8. Given my answers to the above questions, do I have a good quality research question that I will be able to answer by doing research?
Overall, I think this research question is a great one this topic will be an important one. This is because it focuses on religious perspectives on assisted reproduction in its entirety as well as the left-over embryo that would be used.
Why infertile males choose ICSI-
Because there does not seem to be any definite known risks that target unable to have children for men using ICSI. ICSI was and is still used especially for males who are unable to have children because it takes a lot of eggs to make 1 healthy baby/ embryo. So instead, doctors throw hundreds of sperm cells onto one egg so the egg is more likely to mix with a healthy sperm cell. Although this seems like a safe procedure there are many risks and problems that occur during this process, there are many in the medical studies that believe being infertile could potentially causes the children to also be unable to have children. However, this may have been passed on by genes from the father.
Male ICIS medical website: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov
Some severe male conditions requiring ICSI-
Men with a very poor semen analysis, which may include a low concentration, poor motility, or poor morphology (shapes of the sperm)
Couples who have had poor fertilization with ‘conventional’ IVF on a previous cycle
Men who have non-obstructive azoospermia. These men produce sperm in low quantity and have absence of sperm in the ejaculate. They require a testicular biopsy to obtain sperm that can be used for the IVF/ICSI cycle. Some men who have had certain types of chemotherapy may have compromised sperm production and are in this category.
Men with CBAVD. These men produce sperm, but are born without a vas deferens, part of the outflow tract. These men will require either a testicular of epidydimal biopsy to retrieve their sperm.
Men who have had vasectomies. If a man has had a vasectomy and does not wish to have a reversal, a testicular or epidydimal biopsy can be done to obtain sperm that can then be used for IVF/ICSI.