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Archive for the ‘Long Island IVF Free Micro-IVF Contest’ Category

Long Island IVF Brew for the Family Event Wrap-Up

By Tracey Minella

June 11th, 2015 at 12:20 pm

We’ve hosted some fun gatherings in the past, but the Long Island Brew for the Family 2015 ranks right up there among the all-time best. It was a SOLD-OUT event!

Last Thursday, over a hundred hopeful infertile folks… many joined by their friends and families… kicked back at the Great South Bay Brewery and enjoyed a night full of music, tons of delicious food, multiple samplings of craft beers, a brewery tour, vendor giveaways, souvenir glasses, and a silent auction. Many of the LIIVF doctors  were mingling with the crowd.  There was so much going on in this hip, relaxed setting that it may even have distracted the attendees’ attention—briefly– from the prize most of them came hoping to win… the free IVF cycle door prize donated by Long Island IVF.

The event was co-sponsored by the Tinina Q. Cade Foundation, a nationally-recognized charitable organization dedicated to helping people overcome infertility. The Cade Foundation fundraising events raise money for infertility education as well as for grants of up to $10,000 to off-set the costs of infertility treatment or adoption expenses. Many other regional sponsors also contributed, including Kings Pharmacy. Kraupner Pharmacy, EMD Serono, Enzo, South Shore Acupuncture and Fertility Wellness, Morgan Stanley, Acupuncture for Fertility, Counsyl, Damianos Realty Group, Suffolk County Acupuncture and more.

The event venue and theme was appealing to local infertile couples, who live with the stress of infertility. It offered them a chance to relax for a few hours and reconnect with each other or the friends who came to support them and help increase their chances to win the transferable free IVF cycle door prize. In fact, it was a brother-sister team who won the prize this year. The sister needed IVF and her brother attended to give her a second chance at the prize. Their shrieking, hugging and high-fiving celebration upon winning won’t soon be forgotten.

As happy as we are to offer this door prize to a lucky winner, our hearts did break along with those of the other hopefuls who came out that night. If you were one of them, we’d like you to know that there is still hope. We strongly encourage you to apply for one of the Cade Foundation’s Family Building Grants, which are awarded twice per year and allow you to use your choice of fertility practice. Because the grants are for up to $10,000 each and they don’t have to be repaid, it’s like a second chance to win that free IVF cycle. The deadline for the current fall grant program cycle ends on July 1, 2015 so please go check that out and apply today. All you need is to be a legal permanent US resident with a medical diagnosis of infertility. It’s easy. http://bit.ly/1GwCvXk

There are also several grants available at Long Island IVF, including the exclusive, new Jade IVF Grant, so please call the office and speak to a financial services rep for more details.

The doctors and staff of Long Island IVF thank everyone who attended or was in any way involved in the Brew for the Family event for supporting this worthy fundraiser designed to help overcome infertility. See you at the next big event!

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Were you at Brew For the Family? What was your favorite part?

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Infertility Podcast Series: Journey to the Crib: Chapter 33: Fertility Treatment During This Economic Downturn

By David Kreiner, MD

November 8th, 2012 at 6:19 pm

Welcome to the Journey to the Crib Podcast.  We will have a blog discussion each week with each chapter.  This podcast covers the final chapter, Chapter Thirty-Three: Fertility Treatment During This Economic Downturn. You, the listener, are invited to ask questions and make comments.  You can access the podcast here: http://podcast.longislandivf.com/?p=149 

 Fertility Treatment During This Economic Downturn 

Financial hardships have increased fertility challenges for many couples attempting to build their families.  In regions where patients do not have insurance coverage for their IVF procedures it is unlikely that they proceed with the treatment that is necessary for them to be able to complete their families. 

In places that do provide coverage for IVF, such as Massachusetts, 5% of all babies born are as a result of IVF.  Elsewhere in the U.S., IVF accounts for only 1% of births suggesting that the financial cost of IVF denies access for approximately 80% of couples in need.

The problem of the cost of IVF is compounded by the fact that patients are driven to transfer multiple embryos to limit the cost and avoid additional fees from cryopreservation, embryo storage and frozen embryo transfers.  These multiple transfers increase the risks of multiple pregnancy and preterm delivery with subsequent complications to the babies from preterm birth. 

We, at Long Island IVF, attempt to make IVF more accessible and safer by offering income based grants, free cryopreservation, storage and discounted frozen embryo transfers to patients electively transferring single embryos.  We have also offered free IVF cycles through best video/essay contests to a few needy patients over the past few years. 

It is our sincere wish and hope that a bill that is presently in front of Congress offering a tax credit to patients going through IVF is passed thereby making IVF that much more affordable to our patients in need. 

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Was this helpful in answering your questions about fertility treatment during this economic downturn? Are you aware of the pending proposed Family Act, which would offer a tax credit to infertile women wishing to undergo infertility treatment (similar to the current adoption credit for those wanting to pursue adoption)? Have you urged your legislators to support this important legislation?

 Please share your thoughts about this podcast here. And ask any questions and Dr. Kreiner will answer them.

 

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Long Island IVF’s Extreme Family Building Makeover Free Micro-IVF Winner is…

By Tracey Minella

September 4th, 2012 at 7:19 am

I can’t sleep tonight. It’s 1:00 a.m. now and I know that many of the eligible winners are tossing in their sleep, too. 

I am torn between extreme sadness for the wonderful entries that weren’t chosen as the Grand Prize winner this year…and the extreme happiness I feel for the entrant who was chosen as this year’s Grand Prize winner . She will be getting a knock on her front door in about 5 hours. It turns out that this year, the winner is a local woman. In the past, we’ve had local and out-of-state winners. We’ve had winners for videos and winners for essays. This year, we have a secondary infertility winner for the first time. 

I soooo wish I could be there for the moment the prize is awarded, but I can tell you what I expect will happen. I’ll paint you a picture of it. I won’t post this until I know she’s been told though, so it’ll be after8:00I bet. 

Dr. Pena and some of the Long Island IVF staff, and a video crew have synchronized their watches and will sneak up the front lawn of the winner’s home at precisely 7:00 am. They will have balloons and probably a giant “free micro-IVF” certificate (like the fake “checks” lottery winners are presented) in hand. Maybe a local news reporter will even drop by. 

Ding. Dong. Will she be awake? Asleep? Presentable? 

 HOME?! 

Of course, she’ll be home. I hope she is surprised. I hope winning makes it easier for her to drive by the bus stops tomorrow. I hope she smiles for a month. Or two. Or nine. 

Congratulations to Jessica for “We’ll NEVER Stop Hoping”, for winning the Grand Prize free micro-IVF cycle! View…and share… her AMAZING winning video here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2HzTjikZFbY 

Thank you to all who entered the contest this year. We were touched by your infertility stories and grateful that you chose to share them. Please do not give up on your dream. This year’s winner, Jessica, did not win last year’s contest, but she came back and tried again this year. She even entered both an essay and a video! Though you may understandably be disappointed, we hope you join us at Long Island IVF in wishing Jessica and Rob good luck as they embark on the next step in their family-building journey. And we hope that if you haven’t conceived before the next contest, that you will enter again next year. 

Please stay tuned for upcoming contests, raffles and give-aways, plus news on grant programs, studies, and other financially-friendly programs for family-building at Long Island IVF. The best way not to miss them is to bookmark this blog or like us on Facebook. 

Become a regular contributor here and get to know us; let us get to know you and tell us what you need so we can do our best to provide it. One of our Facebook fans made a great suggestion and we’re working on a new contest based on it. So talk to us… and to each other. This is your space.

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If you could pick the next contest, what would it be and what would the prize(s) be?

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7 Tips for Infertile People on Surviving Back-to-School Day

By Tracey Minella

September 3rd, 2012 at 10:49 pm

When you’re infertile, the only thing sadder than summer ending is school starting. The patio umbrellas come down, the pools get covered and those armies of yellow buses are everywhere. Clusters of cuties wearing pink and pony-tails or camouflage and buzz cuts are gathered on every street corner.

The sight is like a No. 2 pencil through the heart…

Many fertile folks don’t even realize what a hard day this is for the infertile. Sure, they know Mother’s Day is tough. And they realize Christmas and Chanukah are rough. But they are so busy doing the multitude of things needed to send their kids back to school, that they don’t have a clue that it’s a miserable day for those trying to conceive.

No kid means no school clothes to buy. No backpack with matching lunchbox. No ‘mean teacher’ fears to calm. No one to pack a healthy lunch for. No chatting with the neighborhood moms at the bus stop in the morning. No one to bake cookies for at the end of the school day. No reason to spend 2 hours in Staples tomorrow night… with the rest of the town’s population…getting all those blasted school supplies. No one to help with homework.

For infertile people, tomorrow is just another day. Another day without a child. Another day where the reality of that inescapable void is evident on every street corner.

So to help your heart feel a little less like a speed bump under the wheels of the school bus, here are 7 ideas to help you through back-to-school week:

  1. Avoid going out during the peak school bus hours, if possible. Go earlier or later.
  2. Have lunch or do something fun with someone who doesn’t have young children. (Otherwise you may be stuck listening to how happy they are that the kids are finally out of their hair.)
  3. Bake YOURSELF some chocolate chip cookies as a reward for getting through YOUR day! And indulge with reckless abandon.
  4. Consider volunteering to be a Big Brother or Big Sister if your schedule allows.
  5. If there’s a place you avoided this summer because it was overrun with kids (like maybe the beach?), go there now and have the place to yourself.
  6. Take the time to review and re-set your fertility treatment goals. Will you be returning to treatment and if so, when? What do you need in order to do so? Write down the plan, including the steps needed to get there. (See last Saturday’s blog post for the reasons why this is important!)
  7. Consider starting (or changing up) an exercise routine now that the weather is cooling down. Not only is it good for you and your fertility, it’s a stress buster, too! (And it’ll help work off those chocolate chip cookies!) Of course, get your doctor’s ok before starting an exercise routine.

It’s never easy when that mob of neighborhood kids re-emerges from months in their backyard pools donning cute new school outfits. But try to remember that, with the continued advances in reproductive medicine, you may one day be out there on the corner with your own little miracle.

DON’T FORGET TO CHECK BACK TOMORROW FOR THE BIG EVENT: WE WILL BE ANNOUNCING THE WINNER OF THE FREE MICRO-IVF CYCLE!!!

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What do you to do get through the back-to-school heartache?

photo credit: http://www.publicdomainpictures.net/hledej.php?hleda=back+to+school

 

 

 

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LIIVF Announces Fourth Early Entry Winner in Free Micro-IVF Contest!

By Tracey Minella

August 28th, 2012 at 11:48 am

It’s finally over. At midnight on Sunday night, the “Extreme Family-Building Makeover” Contest we launched during National Infertility Awareness Week in April came to a close.

Now all that’s left is choosing the Grand Prize winner of the Free Micro-IVF Cycle. A panel of LIIVF doctors and staff are carefully considering all entries, both video and essay, to make the difficult decision. The decision will be revealed one week from today…on the morning of September 4, 2012…right here on the blog.

If the winner is local, she may find out from one of the Long Island IVF doctors in person by a knock on the door. How exciting! So if you live on Long Island or in Brooklyn or Queens and haven’t already done so, please email Lindsay your home address (at her email address below). Don’t worry though. If the winner is local but is not home next Tuesday morning, she will not forfeit the prize. And as we indicated, you don’t need to be local to win. A prior winner from Georgia didn’t find out she’d won in person.

We know all the entrants are dying of the suspense. And we know we can’t really take your mind off the results. But we can provide a bit of distraction. First, by reminding you of our fun weekly photo caption contest, called Nearly Wordless Wednesday. Each week we put up a fun photo to caption and the person who submits the best entry wins a little gift card. It may be to Starbucks or Dunkin Donuts or McDonalds. Who knows? It only takes a minute to enter and you have all week to think of something since the contest is open until each Tuesday at midnight EST. So go over there now and try your luck.

The second way to distract you is to award the final early bird incentive prizes for entries received in August. Each month the essay and video entries that get the most “likes” and/or comments win an early entry incentive prize, or in the event of a tie, the prize is awarded at the discretion of LIIVF. Today’s prize is awarded based on August entries. August was a quiet month for video entries but many essay entries came in.

Congratulations to Valerie for her essay entry which had the most activity (i.e. comments/replies/likes) of all the August entries. Valerie, please email your full name and address to Lindsay at lmontello@liivf.com so we can send you your prize: a beautiful, hand-made fertility-themed necklace from Hoping Believing Waiting, identical or similar to this one.

Again, thank you all for sharing your stories. We hope getting your story out was therapeutic. An essay or video telling the story of your fertility journey will make a wonderful personal keepsake for the future, whether or not you win the Grand Prize.

We know it’s hard to wait. But at least it’s not a 2 week wait! Hang in there.

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Long Island IVF Seminar Next Tuesday! Meet the Team!

By Tracey Minella

August 7th, 2012 at 3:37 pm

image courtesy of salvatore vuono/ freedigitalphotos.net

Have you been glued to the TV watching the Olympics night after night? Yes, they are exciting, but they’ll be over by next Tuesday. Have those awesome athletes inspired you to get off the couch yourself? Well, we can help!

The Olympics are a great diversion, but we can really help you get your mind off all the worry that comes with trying to conceive and failing. Is there a voice in your head saying there may be a reason why you haven’t gotten pregnant yet…but you keep ignoring it out of fear?

Well, don’t miss this chance to meet and mingle with the Long Island IVF team next Tuesday, August 14th, and get all your questions answered! Think about that. Free access to privately pick the brain of a Reproductive Endocrinologist. No co-pay. No check. No cost. Just listen, learn, and then ask your questions in private. It’s kind of like having your own Olympic “One Moment in Time” and dancing with destiny. Get it? The Whitney Houston Olympic theme song? [Wow. Tough crowd…]

Don’t sit there paralyzed by fear. Take control of your fertility. Why not spend some time with us learning all about IVF? After all, knowledge is power. We’re a very knowledgeable and approachable group.

So, why not grab a friend* and come down to meet some of our “Gold Medal” team… and we’ll give you a Starbucks card for yourself?

Can’t get your friends to come with you? Well, you still have US…and we’re the best friends someone suffering from infertility could ask for…we understand AND can help! You’ll get riveting, cutting edge fertility information from some of the most respected doctors, embryologists, and staff members in the reproductive medicine business. You could even make a new friend.

As if that’s not enough…we’ll have cookies. That’s right. So all you’re really giving up is the TV for part of the night.

While you’re at it, why not get familiar with the doctors and staff who may be helping you with a FREE MICRO-IVF CYCLE if you win the Grand Prize in our ongoing Extreme Family-Building Makeover Contest. See the April 23, 2012 post on this blog for details, or the Long Island IVF Facebook page at http://www.facebook.com/longislandivf

Remember, after you’ve learned everything there is to know about IVF, you can have all your personal questions answered privately right after the speakers wrap up their quick presentations. And the best part is that you don’t even have to be a current patient to come! Just come in off the street. Have an early dinner and come over afterwards. Or swing by after work.

Have you been trying to conceive without success? Maybe suffered one or more miscarriages? Is your day 3 FSH in the stratosphere? Have other programs told you to give up?  Have they said you’re too heavy to conceive? Do you need info on grant programs and financing? Would you like to hear of contests where you could win great prizes like restaurant certificates and free or discounted infertility services? If so, you really need to come down and meet the some of our professional team.

Don’t you owe it to yourself to just check it out? When was the last time you could corner a RE and ask all your questions without them politely dashing out? For free.

Come on. We’re waiting for you. And your legitimately interested friend*…who, by the way, can’t be a spouse, partner, parent, child, pregnant neighbor, octogenarian, or octomom. (That would be cheating!)

Seminar begins next Tuesday, August 14th at 6:30 pm at: Long Island IVF, 245 Newtown Rd., Suite 300, PLAINVIEW, New York 11803

 We’ll be there ‘til the last question is asked and answered…or we run out of cookies…whichever comes first ;-) Be there. 

Photo credit: http://www.freedigitalphotos.net/images/search.php?search=olympic&cat=

 

 

 

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Micro-IVF Can Further Reduce Rare Risk of Ovarian Hyperstimulation Syndrome

By David Kreiner MD

July 17th, 2012 at 6:29 pm

Recent media attention* regarding the risk of ovarian hyperstimulation syndrome (OHSS) in in-vitro fertilization (IVF) cases– estimated by most sources at three percent (3%) for patients undergoing traditional IVF — has increased interest in minimal stimulation IVF, also known as Micro-IVF or Mini-IVF.  

Long Island IVF’s Micro-IVF program is five (5) years old and is registered with the Society of Assisted Reproductive Technology separately as East Coast Fertility under the medical directorship of Dr. David Kreiner and embryology directorship of Dr. John Moschella, who have a combined fifty years of IVF experience.

Since the merger of East Coast Fertility with Long Island IVF in October, 2011, the pregnancy rate for women under 35 years of age exceeds 50% per transfer with MicroIVF.  

Using clomid and two days of lowest dose gonadotropin hormones, this minimal stimulation has a 0% incidence of OHSS at Long Island IVF.  

Furthermore, a Micro-IVF procedure costs $3,900.00 plus the cost of the medications, and $500.00 for optional anesthesia.  

In tune with the safer minimal stimulation IVF, Long Island IVF also offers their Single Embryo Transfer (SET) Program to motivate patients to select the very safest procedure by avoiding the increased risk of multiple pregnancyassociated with a multiple embryo transfer.  Patients electing SET for traditional IVF or Micro-IVF pay nothing to freeze excess embryos and store them up to a year.

Certainly those concerned about OHSS, or those looking for a less costly alternative to traditional IVF should inquire about whether Micro-IVF–successfully performed by Long Island IVF’s doctors for five years—might be for them.

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Long Island IVF is holding its annual “Extreme Family-Building Makeover” contest to award a Free basic Micro-IVF cycle, valued at $3,900.00, to a woman without (or who has exhausted) infertility insurance coverage. You do not have to be a LIIVF patient or even a New York resident. Contest ends August 26, 2012. For details, rules, and to enter, click here: http://bit.ly/LHbmQR

Have you experienced severe OHSS during traditional IVF that required hospitalization? If so, did it stop you from pursuing traditional IVF again? Would you consider Micro-IVF?

*This letter was prompted in response to today’s New York Times article, entitled “High Doses of Hormones Faulted in Fertility Care”, by Jacqueline Mroz. See the full article here: http://nyti.ms/OJT4yu

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Dr. Kreiner’s Letter to the Editor of Newsday

By David Kreiner, MD

July 12th, 2012 at 3:29 pm

credit: wpclipart.com

 

Long Island IVF’s co-founder, Dr. David Kreiner responds to the assertion that in-vitro fertilization, or IVF as it’s known, is a treatment of “last resort”. Here is his letter to the Editor of Newsday published on July 8, 2012:

“ Adrian Peracchio wrote an interesting account of in vitro fertilization, a technology that is now 34 years old ["The future is now," Opinion, July 1]. As stated in the article, IVF is a procedure that was born in a hailstorm of controversy and remains today accountable for 3 percent of all births in the developed nations.

A reason for IVF’s rise in popularity is a tremendous improvement in success rates. As reported in the June 28 issue of the New England Journal of Medicine, live birthrates with IVF approximate natural conception in fertile couples. Also, IVF reaches success rates as high as 80.7 percent for couples using donor eggs after three cycles.

Peracchio points out that the cost of IVF, as much as $15,000 in many centers, is often not covered by health insurance, and that IVF was intended as a “last resort” treatment.

This is a misunderstanding of IVF as an alternative only after the failure of less aggressive treatments — such as inseminations with fertility drugs. Insurance providers cover the drug treatment, which is ironically more expensive. Fertility drug treatments can lead to multiple pregnancies and premature deliveries. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, we could save $1.1 billion a year if single embryo transfers with IVF were performed instead.

It is a shame that the technology developed by Robert G. Edwards for which he was awarded the Nobel Prize for Medicine remains available only to a minority of couples and is still not recognized by insurance companies.”

Dr. David Kreiner, Plainview

Editor’s note: The writer is the co-founder of Long Island IVF, an infertility care center.

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We’d love your thoughts here on the blog.

But if you’d like to respond to this article on Newsday.com and reply to the thread of unsympathetic comments, the link to the letter is here: http://bit.ly/NcuEwn (I’m guessing a stress-busting vent session will result for anyone willling to take up the cause!)

 

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Figuring out YOUR Odds of a Live Birth With IVF

By David Kreiner MD, and Tracey Minella

July 2nd, 2012 at 8:35 am

 

 

Statistics can be confusing. And when you’re on fertility meds and your hormones are raging, it can be hard to think clearly. So grab a cup of coffee and your thinking cap because you’re going to be interested in this post from Dr. Kreiner.

It’s about a recent study published in the New England Journal of Medicine that finally sheds light on a woman’s odds of having a live birth from IVF. The study examined data from SART (Society for Assisted Reproductive Technology), the primary organization that collects data, sets the guidelines, and helps maintain the standards for the practice of assisted reproductive technologies.

Dr. Kreiner reports:

NEJM Study Uses SART Data to Determine Cumulative Birth Rates for Individual Patients with In Vitro Fertilization

A new study published in the New England Journal of Medicine links data from the SART Clinic Outcome Reporting System to individual women who underwent cycles from 2004 to 2009.  In this way a cumulative live birth rate over the course of all their cycles could be determined.

The researchers reviewed data from 246,740 women, with 471,208 cycles and 140,859 live births, found that live-birth rates declined with increasing maternal age and increasing cycle number when patients’ own oocytes were used, but live-birth rates remained high in donor egg cycles. See Luke et al, Cumulative Birth Rates with Linked Assisted Reproductive Technology Cycles, N Engl J Med 2012; 366:2483-2491 June 28, 2012. http://www.nejm.org/doi/full/10.1056/NEJMoa1110238

By the third cycle, the conservative (patients who underwent fewer than three cycles were assumed not to get pregnant) and optimal estimates of live-birth rates (patients with fewer than three cycles were assumed to have a live birth) with autologous oocytes had declined from 63.3% and 74.6%, respectively, for women younger than 31 years of age to 18.6% and 27.8% for those 41 or 42 years of age and to 6.6% and 11.3% for those 43 years of age or older. When donor oocytes were used, the rates were higher than 60% and 80%, respectively, for all ages. Rates were higher with blastocyst embryos (day of transfer, 5 or 6) than with cleavage embryos (day of transfer, 2 or 3).

At the third cycle, the conservative and optimal estimates of cumulative live-birth rates were, respectively, 42.7% and 65.3% for transfer of cleavage embryos and 52.4% and 80.7% for transfer of blastocyst embryos when fresh autologous oocytes were used.

The study looks for the first time at a “cumulative live birth rate” for each patient going through three embryo transfers. They provide a range based on those patients who did not proceed with subsequent cycles assuming no pregnancy for lower end and live birth in upper end. They do not go into number of embryos transferred or multiple pregnancies.  This provides the best data we have available to answer the question of what the odds are that a patient will experience a successful live birth with IVF.  Understanding that the data is now a little dated and represents a national average, my expectation is that on the average we should see even somewhat better success.

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What did you think of the study? Any questions? Ask Dr. Kreiner right here.

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Your Wildest Dreams Can Come True

By Tracey Minella

June 28th, 2012 at 9:00 am

Some ladies have crushes on their RE. Do you ever dream about your IVF doctor?

Ever fantasize that he comes to you in the wee hours of the morning, a hulking presence walking through the misty fog just past dawn? You feel the excitement in the thick air as he moves toward you with hurried anticipation. He meets your gaze and whispers “Let’s make a baby…”

Phew, is it getting hot in here or is it just me?

Well, for one lucky woman, this dream will come true on September 4, 2012! That woman would be the winner of Long Island IVF’s “Extreme Family-Building Makeover” Contest. She will receive a Free basic Micro-IVF cycle, valued at 3,900.00! And if she happens to come from the Long Island or Brooklyn area, she may get the good news by a personal visit from one of our doctors on the day after Labor Day!

The annual contest launched during National Infertility Awareness Week in April and runs through August 26, 2012. You can enter by essay or video. Please see full rules here:

http://blog.longislandivf.com/2012/win-a-free-basic-micro-ivf-cycle-in-long-island-ivfs-extreme-family-building-makeover-contest/

You can also get to the rules via Long Island IVF’s Facebook Page at: http://www.facebook.com/longislandivf and clicking on the “Contest” tab.

 In addition to the awesome Grand Prize of a Free basic Micro-IVF cycle, there are early incentive prizes awarded each month of the contest, so get those entries in, ladies.

A prior Micro-IVF winner tucks her baby boy in each night in Georgia. Will you be next?

 

 

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