The first photo of your baby. An incubator capable of recording a film which provides a record in pictures and videos of the very beginning of your future baby’s life. This pioneering technique allows embryo cell division to be viewed on a monitor in real time, capturing moments from the beginning of life. Perhaps could be phrased better, ‘the first photo of your baby’ is a little emotive.
The EmbryoScope® can be used with any type of patient undergoing an assisted reproduction treatment, although the chances of an improvement in the results are greatest among patients who generate more embryos because there is a better possibility for selection.
In 30 years, the IVI Group has helped more than 200,000 dreams come true.
97% of our patients said they would recommend IVI. We work with you at every stage of the treatment, providing support and care.
IVI has a worldwide reputation for innovative research and has developed and patented pioneering techniques and technologies.
IVI is one of the largest fertility providers in the world, with over 65 clinics in 9 countries.
This technology does away with the need for removing the embryo from the incubator, which increases the chances of pregnancy as there is no need to handle the embryo.
Through a mathematical model developed by IVI it has been shown that embryos which comply with specific division times and certain appropriate morphological changes have a 15 – 20% better chance of implantation. The optimum times for cell division can be checked more easily and the chances of implantation improved in cases in which selection using EmbryoScope® technology is possible.
With the EmbryoScope® we can carry out a study of the kinetics of development. The relationship between the speed of cell division and embryo competence is becoming a valid alternative for selecting the embryos which have the best potential for implantation. We know that the time that elapses between fertilisation and the first cell division is a parameter which is objective and easy to determine, and that it has a predictive value in terms of embryo viability.
Traditionally, approximations for identifying the best embryos prior to transfer were essentially based on a morphological evaluation; obviously, these observations provided indications which supported the skill of the embryologist when it came to selecting an embryo for transfer.
The definition of what represents a “perfect embryo” and the choice of those with the best potential for implantation are still very imprecise concepts, and the ability (or lack of ability) to estimate embryo competence correctly has become a critical point of the process. As a result, the selection options and strategies used will depend on all of the information that we can find out about the embryo.