INVOcell presents new potential for parenthood: offering a viable alternative to IVF that uses the female body for fertilization and incubation — keeping you at the center of the reproductive process.
Holly, Geoff, and Hope
INVOcell success story
“It’s hard to believe our daughter started in one of these. This little device created such a big miracle.”
Johnny, Nate, and Iveigh
INVOcell success story
"Without INVOcell our long awaited, beloved daughter would not be here."
Start by selecting an INVO Center or a local IVF clinic that offers INVOcell and IVC.
Once you’ve identified a fertility specialist or fertility clinic who offers INVOcell, it helps to have the resources you need on hand. Make sure you have all the details and the questions you should ask in mind to have a productive conversation — like these:
Is INVOcell right for me and my fertility challenges?
What are my chances of conceiving with INVOcell?
How many monitoring visits will I need?
How is IVC with INVOcell different from other options used in fertility treatment?
The outer chamber is approximately 2.5 cm wide and 4.5cm tall. The retention device, which is similar to size to a diaphragm, is 70 mm in diameter.
Is INVOcell uncomfortable when placed inside my body?
Most women feel little to no discomfort when the INVOcell is in the body. There was a study presented at the 2021 American Society of Reproductive Medicine (ASRM) which showed that the INVOcell was well tolerated and did not cause irritation.
Is there anything I can’t do while INVOcell is in my body?
You should consult your physician, but you typically can go about your normal activities. You should avoid anything that is physically strenuous or anything that would change the temperature of your body like a hot bath or sauna. You should not swim, douche, have intercourse and/or insert objects or liquids into the vagina.
What should I do if the INVOcell device moves?
If the device becomes uncomfortable or moves call your physician.
Can I limit the possibility of multiples?
Yes! In most cases one embryo is selected to be transferred to the uterus for further development. You and your physician will decide if more than one embryo should be transferred.
Diving into the unknown can be overwhelming. That’s why we’ve compiled articles, research and real world examples on reproductive health to help guide you as you go from fertility planning to becoming a new parent.