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I appreciate that you only publish data on clinical, rather than chemical pregnancy rates, which is a much more accurate view. But can you give a broad indication on the delta between clinical pregnancy and live birth rates, when using donor eggs, in the over-40s (recipient) age bracket please? Is there a significant difference?
This information was published 6 years, 7 months ago and was correct at the time of publication. It may not reflect our current practices or regulations.
Please note that all the answers we give are on a generic basis only, as we cannot provide more in-depth answers without access to your medical history. If you need a more detailed response, tailored to you, we would recommend a consultation with one of our Fertility Specialists for more comprehensive medical advice.
Clinicla pregnancy rates are those with a heartbeat and are usually at 7-8 weeks. To provide an indication age 40-45 years is 34% and 46-50 years is 25% (both using donor eggs). The pregnancy loss rate after 8 weeks is low, misscarriage rates are 2-5%, so this would give a live birth rate of 30% (40-45 years of age) or 20% (46-50 years of age).