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The Reveal: A “Coming Out Infertile” Day Workshop Event

By Tracey Minella

November 4th, 2016 at 1:30 pm

Long Island IVF is proud to sponsor the second annual “Coming Out Infertile” Day on November 17, 2016 and The Reveal: a special pre-holiday season workshop for those suffering in silence from infertility.

Infertility is a devastating disease that affects 1 out of every 8 couples. In addition to the pain and fear that comes with this diagnosis, many couples feel the unwarranted stigma of shame and guilt. Consequently, they keep their infertility a secret—even from their family and closest friends.

They are often afraid…or don’t know how… to tell their families and friends (or their employers) that they are having trouble getting or staying pregnant and need treatment. So they suffer in silence. Often for many months or years.

Coming Out Infertile Day (andThe Reveal workshop) was conceived to encourage those suffering from infertility to “come out” to their families, friends, and/or employers if they feel ready to do so… and to help them with the tools they need to do so. And most importantly, to come out in a way that feels right for them.

The holiday season, with its focus on children and families, is a particularly hard time for infertile folks who are easy targets for nagging personal questions about baby-making plans.

What we wouldn’t give to have a pregnancy test kit with two lines on it.  

Coming Out Infertile Day…seven months after National Infertility Awareness Week in April and right before the stress of the winter holidays…is a timely public reminder of the pain of infertility and a chance for those suffering to come out and get support.

Long Island IVF is offering a The Reveal—a free Coming-Out Infertile Workshop on November 17, 2016 from 6:30-8 pm at its offices at 8 Corporate Center Drive, Melville, New York. Led by our own Mind-Body medicine expert and psychologist, Bina Benisch, MS, RN, who specializes in counseling infertility patients, attendees will be given the support they need to come out infertile in a manner that’s right for them. In addition to this free group counseling, attendees will receive sample scripts and template letters to customize to help them. Are you ready to tell just your parents? Or your best friend? The whole family? Need to know how to break it to your boss? We can help. All are welcome. The workshop is free but pre-registration is required,  so register here:

Sometimes a picture is worth a thousand words. So, for those ready to fully and publicly come out, Workshop attendees will be able to be part of Coming Out Infertile Day’s social media campaign where you can easily upload and share your photo with the official #Comingoutinfertile hashtag and graphic on various social media platforms by using the easy and free app, PicStitch. You do not have to be a Long Island IVF patient to participate. All are welcome and encouraged to be part of this empowering event!

Or be with us virtually!! Those unable to attend can use the #ComingOutInfertile social media PicStich app instructions coming soon. So, like our Long Island IVF Facebook page and/or the Coming Out Infertile Day page to stay on top of this movement.

It’s time to end the stigma of infertility. It’s time to unburden yourself from the added weight of this secret and get the support you need. It’s time to #comeoutinfertile. Join us in person or on social media on 11-17. Be part of the movement no matter where you are in your infertility journey.

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What is holding you back from coming out infertile? Are you ready to join the #comingoutinfertile movement?



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Infertiles Support Caitlin Jenner and LGBT Community

By Tracey Minella

June 4th, 2015 at 8:30 am


image: Stuart Miles/

On the heels of Kimye’s pregnancy announcement this week, comes other bombshell news from the same family. In fact, the bombshell is the news.

Caitlin Jenner, the Olympian formerly known as Bruce, debuted her new transgender self in Vanity Fair. Apart from a few trolls who are actually petitioning to strip her of her medals, this news has received a primarily…and deservedly… positive reaction from both the straight and GLBT communities. She’s free at last.

Of course, the many complex psychological issues that surround the transgender decision and process are not something any of us can truly understand unless we’re living it, but there are some common themes that strike a chord with the infertile community. And I think these similarities have generated the overwhelmingly positive response to Jenner’s transformation.

Infertile people can relate to not being able to live the life they dreamed of… and to being denied by some twist of genetic fate of a significant, fundamental right. We know the frustration of having our pain misunderstood or dismissed by society in general. Some of us live with the secret or come out and find no support. We may fear we’ll lose our jobs if our secret is discovered. And we feel like prisoners betrayed by our bodies, too. Not in the same way, but similar enough to generate great empathy for the journey Caitlin and those like her face. We need something from our bodies that we can’t have…something that needs medical intervention to achieve…something that will finally complete us and allow us to be happy.

What a burden for any transgender individual to bear! But how much worse must it have been for Caitlin Jenner, who for millions of people for almost 4 decades represented the embodiment of the ideal man? A chiseled, handsome, athletic, Olympic gold medalist whose celebrity never faded enough to allow him to express his true female self publicly until finally he found the courage to break free. Where others have a more manageable number of people to come out to, Jenner’s journey made world-wide news. What a wonderful role model for transgender awareness. We wish her only the best as she begins this new chapter of her life.

Long Island IVF has been helping the LGBT community on Long Island build its families for decades and is proud to be a sponsor of LI Pridefest 2015. We believe that all people have the fundamental right to a family. Please contact us if you need assistance building your family or come meet us on June 13, 2015 at the LI Pridefest in the Family Services Pavilion. We’re looking forward to reuniting with the families we’ve helped create and to meeting new friends. Or come to our seminar on LGBT family building at the LGBT Network Community Center in Woodbury, NY on Thursday, June 25, 2015 from 7-9pm. Email to reserve your spot.

We look forward to seeing you soon.

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How do you feel about Caitlin Jenner’s transition? (Please keep responses respectful.)


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Why Kimye’s Conception May Have Pushed Your Button

By admin

June 2nd, 2015 at 8:07 am


image credit: Frame Angel/

Are you an emotional mess this week? I think the top news stories have helped to stir the emotional pot for the infertile community.

In addition to Mother Nature serving up a cold, miserable Monday, the week opened with Kim and Kanye’s news of a second pregnancy. And their “struggles” with IVF.  News flash Kimye: Nobody likes a whiner. Especially one who already has one healthy baby, who hasn’t done IVF as long as many average couples need to, and who presumably has enough money to pursue IVF or any other family-building option they may have needed…if they didn’t get lucky to conceive so fast.

Seems many in the infertility community feel the same way. Why is it we’re not embracing this celebrity couple as the poster couple of IVF? Why can’t we get past the usual benign level of envy that others’ pregnancies bring and say, “Well at least they’re raising awareness of infertility”?

When talking to your average infertile couples, many will tell you that finances are the main obstacle to having a family through assisted reproductive technologies like IVF. So it’s natural to be jealous of those with unlimited funds. But why does this couple’s news push our proverbial button so hard? Do you think it possibly comes from a simple dislike of or a lack of respect for them, perhaps as a result of how they gained their celebrity or for their public behavior since becoming famous? Did that all make their brief “struggle” less sympathetic to us? Should we be more understanding?

Maybe it’s the impression that they don’t seem to realize how truly lucky they are to have conceived. Yes, that could be it. The apparent lack of appreciation for their good fortune and the miracle that is IVF. It may also be the feeling that, if history repeats itself, at any moment now we may hear complaints about what pregnancy does to one’s appearance. And that’s just too hard to bear. In fact, just the anticipation of those complaints induces a slow burn in the infertile gut.

Who among us long suffering infertiles wouldn’t care if we packed on 50 pounds, spent nine months on bed rest, and sprouted hemorrhoids just to be pregnant? Those who really appreciate the gift of pregnancy…who struggled for it… don’t complain about it. Ever. At least not out loud. It’s like that moment when Linus says to Sally “If the Great Pumpkin comes..” then gasps and desperately self-corrects “I mean WHEN he comes…” You just don’t speak of certain things. You don’t tempt fate.

Despite all the jealousy. Despite what will feel like the longest pregnancy ever being in our faces for nine months. Despite whatever else you may feel about the parents or the situation, any baby is a blessing. And we all know that deep, deep down.

That said, it’s okay to feel that life is simply unfair. Especially on weeks like this one.

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How, if at all, has the news of Kim and Kanye’s IVF pregnancy affected you?


Photo credit:


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“Synthetic Babies”: The Shot Heard Round the World

By Tracey Minella

March 16th, 2015 at 10:50 pm


Credit: Iamnee/

Can’t we all just get along?

Boycott is the word of the week in the IVF world. In the GLBT world. And the fashion world as well.

Popular gay fashion designers, Dolce and Gabbana (D&G) crossed the line this week with some insensitive comments about GLBT parenting, claiming that children should only be born to a mother and a father.

The comments were apparently made by the designers known for pushing the “traditional family model” (one mom and one dad) as a focus in their fashion campaign. One of the pair reportedly used terms like “children of chemicals”, “synthetic children”, “uterus for rent” and “sperm from catalogs” in slamming the children produced through IVF for the GLBT community.

Leading the boycott charge is pop icon Elton John, who along with his husband David Furnish, are parents of two IVF babies. John responded on Instagram:  “How dare you refer to my beautiful children as ‘synthetic’… And shame on you for wagging your judgemental little fingers at IVF – a miracle that has allowed legions of loving people, both straight and gay, to fulfill their dream of having children.” Then: #BoycottDolce&Gabbana.

Other celebrities, many of whom are gay or lesbian parents who used IVF and/or surrogacy to create their families, quickly jumped on the bandwagon to boycott the designers. Of course, fertility practices and infertility organizations weren’t far behind in expressing their dismay and outrage. The social media world exploded with #BoycottDolce&Gabbana hashtag, and claims that the designers’ mindset was as archaic as their designs. Ouch. People of privilege promised never to buy D&G again.

But what does this mean for the average infertile person who never even heard of D&G before… much less bought their pricey designs or fragrances? Budget-conscious folks, gay or straight, just trying to afford their fertility treatments.

Not much from a practical standpoint.

But let’s look at the silver lining of this storm cloud.

Although it has come a long way over the decades and is widely accepted, IVF has always been… and will always be…criticized by those who feel it is against their religion. Personhood amendments are a threat, but we’re still winning that long, familiar battle. At the risk of being overdramatic, IVF knew who its enemy was. And it was never the GLBT community.

Then D&G happened. To have two openly gay men bash the science that is responsible for giving the GLBT community the ability to become biological parents was just so… unexpected. It caught the breath in our throats. It not only offended heterosexuals, but it outraged the GLBT community. No doubt it felt like a betrayal. And with that handful of insensitive and hurtful remarks, the old sci-fi stigma of “test tube babies” came flooding back to the forefront.


Until it was promptly and forcefully beaten with a stick into the ground with a vengeance.

The swift and deafening response to the attack on gay parenting via IVF was positively electric! The passionate defense of this science and the countless children it’s responsible for creating was beyond heartening. And the collective protective instincts of the many gays and straights who stepped up against this latest enemy of medically-assisted family-building for all came through with all the ferocity of a pride of lions guarding its cubs.

For better or worse, society places great weight on the opinions of celebrities. So while no one will lose sleep over whether or not the boycott bankrupts D&G, this incident has actually helped IVF. Sad and disgusting as it was, the incident has increased public awareness of infertility and incited a “call to arms”, particularly among the GLBT and celebrity communities, in support of the rights of all people to become parents and in support of the science of IVF. And IVF needs all the support it can get.

Stand united against any threat to the science of IVF and its accessibility to all.

#BoycottD&G today.

Boycott the next threat tomorrow.

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Do you boycott companies that threaten your religious, moral, or political beliefs? What do you think about the D&G scandal?

Do you have D&G items you no longer want? Parents Via Egg Donation had a good suggestion: Rather than throwing D&G items in the trash, consider selling them and donating the proceeds to charity or a fertility-friendly organization.


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Long Island IVF WINS “Best In Vitro Fertility Practice” in Best of Long Island 2015!

By admin

January 20th, 2015 at 2:28 pm


It is with humble yet excited hearts that we announce that Long Island IVF was voted the Best In Vitro Fertility Practice in the Best Of Long Island 2015 contest. Unlike prior years, for the 10th anniversary of the BOLI contest, there could only be one winner per category with no runners-up.

We just received word that we won. Thanks to all of you!

The doctors, nurses, embryologists, and the rest of the Long Island IVF staff are so proud of this honor and so thankful to each and every one of you who took the time to cast a vote in our favor. From the moms juggling LIIVF toddlers… to the dads coaching LIIVF teens…to the parents sending LIIVF adults off to college or down the aisles… to the LIIVF patients still on their journeys to parenthood who are confident in the care they’re receiving…we thank you all.

We love what we get to do every day…build families. And that’s all the thanks we really need. But your endorsement of us to your friends, families, and the public (by voting for us) means so much and will enable us to help even more infertile couples fulfill their dreams of building a family.

As we usher in 2015…our 27th year…we will continue to offer our unique blend of cutting-edge medical technologies and holistic, personal support… wrapped in the comfort of a private, non-hospital setting.

Thanks again. Happy New Year to all.

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Should You Delay Infertility Treatment Due to Ebola Fears?

By David Kreiner MD

October 27th, 2014 at 8:15 am


credit: imagery majestic/

When disasters like Ebola strike, it’s natural for people to get nervous.

When a potentially lethal contagion is found as close as New York City then it is understandable that many New Yorkers are approaching panic mode…even here on Long Island.

It is the responsibility of the health care professionals to advise their patients and take precautions as deemed necessary and prudent. And to educate patients and reassure them.

Personally, for me it is premature to discuss drastic measures. However, we should all take added and reasonable precautions to help contain and prevent the spread of this disease.   I recommend avoiding unnecessary exposure to large amounts of people or, if that cannot be avoided, protecting yourself by minimizing contact with anything that can be exposed to bodily fluids and using hand sanitizers liberally.

For my fertility patients, let me reassure you that in our office we use universal precautions. We take additional comfort in the fact that our patients and staff do not have the exposure to sick and infected individuals that you may find in hospitals or general doctors’ offices.

Yes, Ebola is serious and its recent arrival requires swift action and close monitoring. But this is not the time to delay treatment as… for many of you… time is of the essence and fertility can only diminish if you put off treatment.  As there is currently no apparent additional risk to proceeding with fertility therapy by virtue of the limited presence of Ebola in New York City, I recommend that you proceed as you and your doctor think is best in your case. Please know that at Long Island IVF we are taking all possible precautions to minimize all risks of any kind.

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Are you worried about continuing/starting fertility treatments in light of Ebola? If so, would you be more or less likely to seek treatment in a hospital or outpatient office setting?



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Remembering 9/11 Thirteen Years Later

By Tracey Minella

September 11th, 2014 at 1:40 pm

You will always remember where you were that fateful day. And so will I.

I was working as a medical assistant for Long Island IVF. I was also a patient there…and about 9 weeks pregnant with my son. Could life be any happier on a blindingly clear, crisp September morning?

It started out as a typical day, with the usual morning rush. Lots of busy women…many trying to get their blood and sono done so they cold hurry off to work. A few rushing to catch a train to the city. Men dropping off specimens on their way to the office. Some trying to catch a train to the city.

A train to the city.

By the time news of the second plane crash hit, most of the morning’s patients had already been seen and were gone. Disbelief was quickly followed by panic as we and the rest of the nation scrambled to figure out if our friends and family who worked in NYC were ok.  And what about our patients?

Doesn’t “So-and-So” work downtown? Isn’t “Mr. X” a trader on Wall Street? We spent the morning pouring over the employer info in the patients’ charts, making calls on jammed phone lines, and accounting for everyone’s whereabouts.  We went through the motions of the day on auto-pilot, glued to a 13” black and white TV in the nurse’s station, watching the horror unfold. What kind of world was I bringing this baby into?

But just as there were stories of heroism, good deeds, and miracles amid the atrocity of the attacks, there was something positive that day in the IVF office.

A patient learned that, despite the chaos unfolding around her, it was indeed going to be her insemination day. When it’s your day, it’s your day. Not even an act of war will intervene. And 9/11 was to be her only day. One insemination. That afternoon. Amid the sadness and silence and muffled sobs of the patient and everyone in the office.

And we came to learn a couple weeks later, that on the day the Twin Towers and the lives of so many innocent people were lost, we had participated in one ironically beautiful beginning. That patient got pregnant and had…twins.

Usually, it’s the patient who is thankful to the doctor and staff. But I will always be grateful to that patient for giving us one little happy something…well, actually two…to remember from that fateful day. And for being a sign to me that the world would go on, that we’d keep making babies, and that maybe it was going to be alright.

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Where were you?

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Be a Hero: Win a Free IVF Cycle for Someone You Love

By Tracey Minella

August 21st, 2014 at 7:23 am

Everyone knows someone who is suffering from infertility. And you wish you could do something to help.

Now you can.

Some infertile people suffer in silence and unnecessary shame. Others are open about the devastation of wanting a baby but not being able to have one without medical intervention. And sadly, not being able to afford costly medical treatments like in vitro fertilization (IVF) is the number one reason some people will never become parents.

Who do you know that is suffering? Is it you? Your best friend? A sibling or co-worker? Maybe your own grown child or grandchild? What about that wonderful, child-loving person…that favorite “aunt” to everyone else’s kids… who would make the perfect mom but, oddly, hasn’t had a child of her own yet?

These people need you. Now.

It is time for a random act of kindness. Now.

Here is how you can be a hero today. Buy a ticket to our Dancing for the Family event this Saturday August 23, 2014. Long Island IVF is donating a Free IVF cycle as a door prize at the event. The value of this prize is approximately $10,000 in monetary terms. But for a couple who needs to win it in order to build a family…it’s priceless. How to you put a value on a family?

The Free IVF cycle is TRANSFERABLE*. This is HUGE. It means you can win it for someone you love…or even someone you just like a lot. If you can use it yourself, you’ve likely dreamt of how it would feel to win it. But for those who don’t need it for themselves, just picture how overwhelmed your suffering friend or family member would be if you presented them with this opportunity to get pregnant? Can you even imagine that moment?

How often do we get a chance to make a real difference in someone’s world on a large scale? Like an entrepreneur or charitable organization can? Wouldn’t we all love to have $10,000 or more to help someone in need? Well, here is that chance. It’s not cash, but it’s a potentially life-changing opportunity which may literally deliver a priceless gift.


An evening of music, professional dance lessons, food, drink, desserts, a silent auction…all in the breath-taking home dance studio of Dancing With the Stars® champions! So order your ticket today and we’ll be seeing you at Dance With Me Studios in Glen Head, NY on Saturday night from 6-9 pm. Tickets are limited. Get your friends together and come out for a good time and a good cause.

For details* about the event, including the Free IVF door prize, and to order tickets click here:

Someone needs you to take this chance. Will you?


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If you’re coming already, that’s great! And if not…Why haven’t you ordered your tickets yet?!


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Baby Picture Walls Opinion Survey

By Tracey Minella

August 12th, 2014 at 8:55 am

There was an interesting piece in the New York Times Sunday about “Baby Pictures at the Doctor’s office” and the potential privacy issues surrounding them.

Often, patients send their doctors holiday photo cards. You may have seen them at your family physician’s office. Or at the dentist or orthodontist. Or the OBGYN or infertility clinic’s office. And, for step-parents or those suffering from secondary infertility, you’ve certainly seen them at the pediatrician’s office.

Many doctor’s offices innocently display these photos where they can be seen by anyone, especially the sender who shared the picture. If so, they may question whether to continue that practice after this article…at least not without the sender having signed a written photo release.

So, as offices all over the country are either removing the baby picture walls entirely or are moving them to more private areas of the practice, it’s a perfect time to ask how these photo displays made you feel?

When I was undergoing infertility treatment, before privacy regulations became so stringent, I had mixed feelings. While they certainly stung on one level, they also gave me hope and something to strive for… they fueled my determination to “make it to that wall”. Come hell or high water (as my mom used to say) I was going to have a baby to schlep to the mall and wait 2 hours with in a stiff holiday outfit for a screaming photo with Santa that would be sent to everyone… including the doctors in our life… with the specific intention of it being publicly displayed. Heck, I imagined waving that photo in the face of every passing stranger I met. Yes, the light at the end of my infertility tunnel was going to involve a flashbulb.

I was so consumed with this idea of sharing our happiness and gratitude that… after 6 fresh IVF cycles…when my IVF baby finally arrived 2 days after New Year’s (can you believe the nerve of that kid?) I switched gears and did the more emotionally-scarring Easter Bunny photo just so I didn’t have to wait another year. After all the years of waiting, “making the wall” seemed like busting through the tape at the end of a marathon. But maybe some folks just want… and expect… their doctors to tuck photos shared away in the desk drawer or chart.

I do see the other side. Seeing pictures of babies and children can be another nuisance to encounter in a world already full of pregnant women on every corner. Especially at the holidays when our hearts hurt most. Is seeing these photos more or less offensive in certain doctor’s offices than in others? Does it hurt more at the OBGYN’s than at the dentist’s office?

Though it’s not a guarantee that any doctor’s office will display baby wall photos going forward, you can make it possible for those who want to do so by remembering to include a written and signed photo release giving the office the permission to publicly display the photo when you it in (this includes holiday cards). Check with the office for their guidelines. You may have to specify, among other things, where it can be displayed (i.e. public areas of office or on the website/social media, etc.); whether your names (first, last, both, or neither) can be used, and the duration of how long it can be displayed (an expiration date or no expiration) in addition to signing and dating it.

Some doctors will continue to display the photos. Others may require the release now. Still others won’t display them in public areas at all. Regardless, most doctors love to see pictures.

Please keep sending the photos. And stop by with the babies, too! The doctors, nurses, and the entire staff at Long Island IVF love to see you and your miracles. Our doctors keep patients’ babies’ photos and letters in their desk drawers to pull out when they need a lift. In fact, both Dr. Pena and Dr. Droesch even mention this practice in their personal videos on our website at


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So here’s the Baby Pictures Wall Survey:

  1. How do baby picture walls make you feel?
  2. When you send a baby photo to a doctor’s office, do you expect and intend for it to be displayed publicly or do you expect it to be kept hidden?
  3. Does it bother you to see baby photo walls at doctors’ offices and, if so, are there some offices that are more offensive than others?

In an effort to give back to the Long Island community, Long Island IVF has donated a free IVF cycle as a door prize for its very special infertility fundraiser on August 23, 2014 from 6:00-9:00 pm. Long Island IVF and The Tininia Q. Cade Foundation host “Dancing for the Family” at the beautiful Dance With Me Long Island® studio that is home to Dancing with the Stars® champion dancers, in Glen Head, NY. Attendees will enjoy a professional dance lesson, drinks, hors d’oeuvres, desserts and a silent auction for only $65 (or $100 VIP). One lucky attendee will win a Free IVF cycle, valued at approximately $10,000. The cycle is transferable once (subject to certain restrictions), so bring all your friends and family to increase your odds of winning. Tickets are limited so buy yours today. For details and to purchase your tickets to the evening’s dance event, click here:


photo reprinted with the enthusiastic permission of  author T. Minella


Long Island IVF Doctors Dominate Long Island Top Doctors Guide

By Tracey Minella

July 31st, 2014 at 9:32 am


L-R Drs. Brenner, Pena, Kenigsberg & Kreiner

Long Island IVF is proud to announce that several of its doctors have been included in the Top Doctors on Long Island Guide selected from the 2014 Castle Connolly Guide by Newsday.

Daniel Kenigsberg, MD and Steven Brenner, MD, who both consistently appear on the prestigious listing as Reproductive Endocrinologists were honored again. In addition, their partner Joseph Pena, MD joined them on the Top Docs list this year.  Since doctors do not and cannot pay to appear on this list, but rather are nominated and selected through a peer recognition process, being named to the Top Docs list is an honor that never gets old for our physicians.

In addition, Long Island IVF partner and reproductive endocrinologist David Kreiner, MD and Long Island IVF’s on-staff expert infertility urologist, Yefim Sheynkin, MD (who is also director of the Male Infertility and Microsurgery Program at Stony Brook Medicine) were interviewed for and featured in the article “Treating Infertility: Millions of couples are being helped” by Greg Burt, on page 60 of the Newsday Top Docs Guide which came out this week.

Long Island IVF is proud of all of its physicians, embryologists, nurses and staff for their commitment to its patients and is grateful for the recognition given by Castle Connolly’s Top Doctors Guide honors. But the best reward for a job well done is the satisfaction we get from building families every day and seeing the very real impact our work has on the lives and happiness of our patients.

In an effort to give back to the Long Island community, Long Island IVF has donated a free IVF cycle as a door prize for its very special infertility fundraiser on August 23, 2014 from 6:00-9:00 pm. Long Island IVF and The Tininia Q. Cade Foundation host “Dancing for the Family” at the beautiful Dance With Me Long Island® studio that is home to Dancing with the Stars® champion dancers, in Glen Head, NY. Attendees will enjoy a professional dance lesson, drinks, hors d’oeuvres, desserts and a silent auction for only $65 (or $100 VIP). One lucky attendee will win a Free IVF cycle, valued at approximately $10,000. The cycle is transferable once (subject to certain restrictions), so bring all your friends and family to increase your odds of winning. Tickets are limited so buy yours today. For details and to purchase your tickets to the evening’s dance event, click here:

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If you could say one thing to your LIIVF doctor OR to someone who was looking for an infertility specialist, what would you say?


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