<img src="//bat.bing.com/action/0?ti=5599429&amp;Ver=2" height="0" width="0" style="display:none; visibility: hidden;">
Schedule Consultation
Fertility Treatment Is Not “One-Size-Fits-All” Blog Feature
Kate Doyle

By: Kate Doyle on January 7th, 2016

Print/Save as PDF

Fertility Treatment Is Not “One-Size-Fits-All”

Fertility Treatment | Kate's Corner

Fertility Treatment Is Not All the SameFertility treatment isn’t a “one size fits all” type of thing. Often times, the first thing a patient wants to know is what their treatment plan will look like and consist of.

Types of Fertility TreatmentHowever, it’s difficult to provide all of those answers up front because our doctors (Board certified Reproductive Endocrinologists or fertility specialists) generate an individualized plan for each and every patient. No two patients will have exactly the same treatment plan. While the specific fertility treatments may be similar or the same, there are many variables from patient to patient, such as how they respond to certain medications, dietary differences, personal choices, etc., that make it impossible to bunch patients into a category based on a single circumstance.

Everyone’s fertility journey will be different, and we view that as a great thing. Reproductive Endocrinology is on the cutting edge of both science and medicine, which allows our doctors to hone in on a treatment plan specific to each individual’s needs. At your initial consultation and beyond, a comprehensive treatment plan will be tailored to you and you only.  And that is something we take great pride in. 


About Kate Doyle

As RMACT’s New Patient Liaison, Kate Doyle is the first person who speaks with patients before they schedule their initial appointment. Kate recently started contributing to RMACT’s blog, PathToFertility.com. In “Kate’s Corner” she shares her perspective on topics that interest new patients. This glimpse into fertility treatment gives readers a candid knowledge and insightful tips. Kate started at RMACT as a Patient Navigator in January 2013, which is when she learned that she enjoyed guiding patients through the ups and downs of treatment. Her current position enables her to work with patients at the onset of treatment when they need help bringing their limited understanding of infertility into focus.