News & Publications

Men's Health

Protect Your Fertility With Wireless Armour, The New Smart Underwear for Men

Headlines in Reproductive Medicine August 21, 2015

Dudes, let’s get personal for a minute. Protecting your most valuable bodily assets from the potentially harmful side effects of electromagnetic radiation is becoming more and more difficult in this digital day and age. In order to stay connected to your work, your dates, or your family, you’re constantly carrying around a cellphone in your pants pocket or balancing a laptop on your knee. But with recent studies suggesting a more concrete link between the radiation emitted by these devices and reduced fertility, it seems that the technology that should make you a more desirable mate is also stabbing you in the back. That’s why you need Wireless Armour, the underwear “that aims to protect male fertility against 99.9 percent of harmful electromagnetic radiation emitted by Wi-Fi devices including smartphones and laptops.”

Processed Meat Consumption Is Not Good for Sperm’s Fertilizing Ability; Consumption of Poultry Is Beneficial

Press Releases August 03, 2015

Boston researchers have found that, among infertility patients having IVF, men’s poultry intake is related to better fertilization rates in IVF cycles with and without intracytoplasmic sperm injection (ICSI).  However, men’s consumption of processed meat, like bacon, canned meat products, and sausages, was related to poorer fertilization rates in IVF. Processed meat intake had no effect on fertilization in cycles using ICSI.

NICHD and CDC Request Information on Links Between Fertility Status and Overall Health

ASRM Bulletins February 23, 2015

The Fertility and Infertility Branch of the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD), in partnership with the Division of Reproductive Health, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), intends to hold a scientific workshop on the relationship between fertility status and overall health in 2016.

touchENDOCRINOLOGY ‘US Endocrinology’ Vol 10 Issue 2

ASRM Announcements January 29, 2015

As part of a Media partnership with touchENDOCRINOLOGY, ASRM members receive free eBook access to touchENDOCRINOLOGY ‘US Endocrinology’ Volume 10 Issue 2

New Report on Men’s Reproductive Health from CDC

ASRM Bulletins January 15, 2015

This week, the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) released a new report, Advancing Men’s Reproductive Health in the United States: Current Status and Future Directions.

touchENDOCRINOLOGY ‘European Endocrinology’ Vol 10 Issue 2

ASRM Announcements November 11, 2014

As part of a Media partnership with touchENDOCRINOLOGY, ASRM members receive free eBook access to touchENDOCRINOLOGY ‘European Endocrinology’ Volume 10 Issue 2

SRBT Offers Advice on Ebola

ASRM Bulletins October 31, 2014

ASRM’s newest affiliate society, the Society of Reproductive Biologists and Technologists (SRBT), has developed a communication to its members about the Ebola virus.

For Men, Eating More Fruits and Vegetables Improves Sperm Function in IVF, but Consumption of Pesticide Residues Harm Sperm

Press Releases October 20, 2014

Today, at the 70th Annual Meeting of the American Society for Reproductive Medicine, researchers from the Harvard School of Public Health and Massachusetts General Hospital present their findings that the consumption fruits and vegetables with high levels of pesticide residue can affect sperm quality, while IVF fertilization rates are better for those men consuming more fruits and vegetables over all.

US Department of Health and Human Services Resources on Ebola

ASRM Bulletins October 07, 2014

The Office of the Assistant Secretary for Preparedness and Response at HHS has asked us to help provide information to the health care community on Ebola.

Lymphoma Treatment Harms Patients’ Sperm: Most Recover Within Two Years; Degree of Harm Depends on the Treatment

Press Releases July 24, 2014

French researchers have demonstrated the deleterious effects lymphoma treatment can have on spermatogenesis and found that, in most patients, sperm production recovers within two years post-treatment.

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