Sunday, 10 November 2013

Overcome Male Infertility--What is Antisperm Antibody Test?

Infertility is defined as inability of a couple to conceive after 12 months of unprotected sexual intercourse. It effects over 5 millions couple alone in the U. S. and many times more in the world. Because of unawareness of treatments, only 10% seeks help from professional specialist. the unexplained causes of infertility is defined as if the woman and men reproductive system are function normally but the present-day medical technology and medical doctors can not give a reason why the couple can not conceive .In this article, we will discuss what is male infertility antisperm antibody test ?.

I. Definition
An antisperm antibody test is defined as a test to look for any abnormal functioning of the immune system's antibodies that fight against a male's sperm in blood, vaginal fluids, or semen. With a substance added to the sample sperm, the test will tell whether the sperm is affected by proteins of the immune system or not. If you would like to know the immunity causes of infertility, please refer back to previous articles.

II. Procedure
a) Reason for this test
If you cannot find the cause for infertility from other tests such as the postcoital test.

b) A medical information form is required so you can understand the risk, how to prepare, how it is done, and what are the possible results.

c) For women: blood, vaginal fluid and uterus mucus samples are required.

d) For men, semen sample is collected by masturbation. It is important that you should not ejaculate for 2 days before the test and go longer than 5 days before the test without ejaculating. Semen samples should be collected within 48 hours of ejaculating or after not ejaculating for longer than 5 days may alter the test result.

III. Analysis
The purpose of this analysis is to find the possible causes of infertility due to immunity malfunction. Here are the possible outcomes:
1. If antisperm antibody is found on the head of sperm, causing the inability of the sperm to efficiently make its way through a woman's cervical mucus, then medication is required

2. If antisperm antibody is found on the tail of sperm, it may cause the sperm to risk becoming immobilized or clumping together, you are required to take some medication.

3. If antisperm antibodies are found in the cervical mucus, then medication is given or other treatments may be required.

4. If no antisperm antibody is found, other test may be required.

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