Infertility|OMICS International| Andrology-Open Access

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The population of the world had been on the increase, evident by high fertility trends. The joy of every marriage is for the couple to procreate and raise children of their own. Globally, infertility affects at least about one couple in six, and affecting the developing countries than the developed ones. In Sub-Saharan Africa, the prevalence of infertility is as high as 30% and the male contribution in most countries including Nigeria had been variously estimated to be between 30 and 50%. In Nigeria, it has been described as an important reproductive health concern of women and a common reason for gynecological clinic consultations. Like other developing countries, having children is a social obligation, parenthood is culturally mandatory, childlessness is socially unacceptable and childlessness stigmatized; all due to a high societal value placed on children. Thus, female infertility produces social consequences for African women and these consequences are particularly profound for women as compared to men, regardless of the causes of infertility. (Dr. Olugbenga-Bello AI, Prevalence of Infertility and Acceptability of Assisted Reproductive Technology among Women Attending Gynecology Clinics in Tertiary Institutions in Southwestern Nigeria)
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Last date updated on April, 2021