Spermcheck Home Sperm Count Test Kit for Testing Male Fertility
What will it help you with?
This year, approximately 7 million couples will experience conception issues and about 50% of these infertility problems will be directly attributed to the male, according to John Herr, Ph.D., director of the University of Virginia’s Center for Research in Contraceptive and Reproductive Health*. And most male infertility problems are mainly due to low sperm count, he adds.
Yet women are typically the ones to take action when conception is slow to happen, often undergoing a battery of sometimes invasive and typically costly testing. While it’s a key simple first step — analyzing the male’s sperm count — less than one-fifth of men (17%) ever get tested for their sperm count, according to a recent survey conducted for the maker of SpermCheck® Fertility.
Who is it for?
Men wanting to check their sperm count or women wanting to encourage their partner’s to check their sperm count. Most men will be wary of performing a sperm test so make sure the first easy step to conceiving is in a private, convenient setting at home rather than sat in an embarrassing waiting room. Results are fast in 10 minutes and are 98% accurate.
What does it Do?
SpermCheck® Fertility is a rapid test for use at home to detect the concentration of sperm in semen. This simple test will quickly let you know whether your sperm count is considered within normal limits. SpermCheck® Fertility is a quick screening test that will give you either a positive (normal sperm count) or negative (low sperm count) result. An explanation of how to read and interpret the test results is given in the “How To Interpret Results” Section. Regardless of the test result, it is important that you fully understand what your test means before deciding whether or not to consult your physician.
Why should I use this?
A little less than half (44%) of those trying/planning to conceive are worried that they tried so hard for years to not get pregnant, that when they actually want to, they won’t be able to conceive
Approximately two out of 10 women (21%) trying/planning to conceive say that infertility is usually a woman’s problem and the same number never considered that men could have issues with fertility
Nearly six out of ten (59%) of those trying/planning to conceive say they won’t tell people they are trying in case it doesn’t happen
42% of those who conceived say they became obsessed with getting pregnant once they started trying, yet just 10% say their partner became obsessed