Thank goodness you found this page! It’s really one of the most important pieces of info you’re going to read as you deep dive into the world of fertility treatment and IVF. Your chance of having a baby comes down to two things – your personal situation (fertility, age, general health) and the baby-making expertise of your doctor and your fertility clinic. We don’t mean to brag but we’re pretty good at this IVF thing. Very good actually. We’re one of the country’s leading IVF clinics and we’ve been helping people make babies for more than 30 years. We’re just as committed to making a baby as you are and it’s the combination of our science and care that delivers the success rates you’re about to read below.
We know that everyone who starts fertility treatment has the same dream - a baby. So, we will show you what matters: live birth rates. Not clinical pregnancy rates or even 12-week pregnancy rates.
These are our live birth rates across all Genea clinics. If you’re talking with other clinics, make sure they’re showing you success rates that comply with the RTAC Guidelines.
* Genea’s 2018 treatment cycles presented in accordance with the Reproductive Technology Accreditation Committee (RTAC) Code of Practice. Based on live births per embryo transfer for women using own eggs.
1 Fresh embryo transfers include IVF, ICSI and some PGD tested embryos.
2 Frozen embryo transfers include PGD and PGS tested embryos
** Age significantly impacts fertility. Very few women over the age of 45 conceive using their own eggs, unless they freeze their eggs or embryos when they are younger, this is represented in the frozen embryo transfer live birth success rates.
Note: Many factors can contribute to the likelihood of achieving a pregnancy or a live birth such as the cause of infertility, lifestyle (such as weight and smoking) and age. It is important to note that unfortunately not every treatment cycle will result in an egg collection, embryo transfer or having embryos to freeze.
To make life easier for you (it’s the kind of team we are), we’ve pulled together a guide to help you compare IVF clinics. If you’ve been madly Googling fertility clinics to try to figure out which one to go with then download our Guide to choosing the right fertility clinic for a neat list of 12 questions you can ask each clinic. It covers all the important issues; success rates, scientific techniques and technology, personalisation, emotional support and what flavour yoghurts they have in morning clinic … okay, maybe not that last one. You’re welcome.
We believe we’ll come out top of your list when you make the comparison because we’re committed to improving fertility treatment outcomes by putting the time and money into our world leading science and our approach to individualised care. It’s not just a throwaway line for us - it’s something we deeply believe in and, as you’ll find, our staff live and breathe it every single day. Our IVF success rates show that we live up to that promise. We’re committed to helping you achieve success in the least number of cycles possible.
Coming to see a Genea Fertility Specialist doesn’t mean you are automatically on a fast track to IVF. Only 50% of patients who see a Genea Fertility Specialist require IVF.
Our friendly and complimentary Fertility Advisor is also available if you’d like to talk through costs, treatment options or need help selecting a Specialist suited to your particular circumstances. All conversations are completely confidential and obligation free. You can ask us whatever you like.
The best tech gives you the best chance of getting pregnant and at Genea, we’ve got it. In fact, not to brag, but we invented it. Don’t underestimate the importance of a clinic’s fertility technology when checking success rates and comparing clinics. Genea’s exclusive Geri™ incubation system has seen a 24% increase in the number of pregnancies when compared to the traditional incubator and culture medium system^, supporting our goal of creating more embryos from just one egg collection.
^ Foetal heart pregnancies. Study performed in Genea’s Canberra laboratory, 2015-2018.