ASAB-Anti Sperm Antibody test

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Know more about ASAB-Anti Sperm Antibody test

The antisperm antibody test may be done if: A cause for infertility cannot be found. Experts disagree about the usefulness of the test because the result may not change the treatment. The results from another fertility test are not clear. Your doctor may request the Immunobead Antisperm Antibody Test for a variety of reasons. These include a Semen Analysis which shows sperm agglutination (sticking together), a Post-Coital Test (PCT) which is abnormal, or unexplained infertility. This test is also a prerequisite for all IVF patients.

They can include: 

Changes in hair growth. 

Changes in sexual desire. 

Pain, lump, or swelling in the testicles. 

Problems with erections and ejaculation. 

Small, firm testicles. Symptoms in females include: 

Abnormal periods. Bleeding is heavier or lighter than usual. 

Irregular periods. The number of days in between each period varies each month. 

No periods. You have never had a period, or periods suddenly stop. 

Painful periods. Back pain, pelvic pain, and cramping may happen. In most cases, there are no obvious signs of infertility. Intercourse, erections and ejaculation will usually happen without difficulty. The quantity and appearance of the ejaculated semen generally appears normal to the naked eye. 

Medical tests are needed to find out if a man is infertile.

In this test the quality and quantity of the sperms in semen of the male and hormone changes in blood of the female is recorded and any change from the normal results results in diagnosis of cause of infertility and your healthcare provider will then treat you accordingly.

Not much of precautions is needed. only you have to avoid the direct contact with blood of the patient. moreover, the patient may feel pain while drawing the blood out in blood tests. Other imaging techniques do not require any special precautions.

Treatment for men: Altering lifestyle factors. Improving lifestyle and behavioral factors can improve chances for pregnancy, including discontinuing select medications, reducing/eliminating harmful substances, improving frequency and timing of intercourse, establishing regular exercise, and optimizing other factors that may otherwise impair fertility. 

Medications. Certain medications may improve a man's sperm count and likelihood for achieving a successful pregnancy. These medicines may increase testicular function, including sperm production and quality. 

Surgery. In select conditions, surgery may be able to reverse a sperm blockage and restore fertility. In other cases, surgically repairing a varicocele may improve overall chances for pregnancy. 

Sperm retrieval. These techniques obtain sperm when ejaculation is a problem or when no sperm are present in the ejaculated fluid. They may also be used in cases where assisted reproductive techniques are planned and sperm counts are low or otherwise abnormal. 

Treatment for women

 

Although a woman may need just one or two therapies to restore fertility, it's possible that several different types of treatment may be needed before she's able to conceive. 

 

Stimulating ovulation with fertility drugs. Fertility drugs are the main treatment for women who are infertile due to ovulation disorders. These medications regulate or induce ovulation. Talk with your doctor about fertility drug options — including the benefits and risks of each type. 

Intrauterine insemination (IUI). During IUI, healthy sperm are placed directly in the uterus around the time the woman's ovary releases one or more eggs to be fertilized. Depending on the reasons for infertility, the timing of IUI can be coordinated with your normal cycle or with fertility medications. 

Surgery to restore fertility. Uterine problems such as endometrial polyps, a uterine septum or intrauterine scar tissue can be treated with hysteroscopic surgery.

Test Method 1 : Blood sample from the woman

 

The health professional taking a sample of your blood will: 

 

Wrap an elastic band around your upper arm to stop the flow of blood. This makes the veins below the band larger so it is easier to put a needle into the vein. 

Clean the needle site with alcohol. 

Put the needle into the vein. More than one needle stick may be needed. 

Attach a tube to the needle to fill it with blood. 

Remove the band from your arm when enough blood is collected. 

Put a gauze pad or cotton ball over the needle site as the needle is removed. 

Put pressure on the site and then put on a bandage. 

Semen sample

 

A semen sample is collected by masturbation. You should urinate and then wash and rinse your hands and penis before collecting the semen in a sterile cup. You cannot use lubricants or condoms when collecting the sample. If you collect the semen sample at home, be sure to get it to the lab or clinic within 1 hour. Keep the sample at body temperature and out of direct sunlight. The sample cannot be collected by having sexual intercourse and then withdrawing when you ejaculate, because vaginal fluid may be mixed with the sperm. 

Report available : The turn around time for blood test is around 24 hours while for the semen sample is just few hours.

A male or female with the following symptoms should get this test done. 

Changes in hair growth. 

Changes in sexual desire. 

Pain, lump, or swelling in the testicles. 

Problems with erections and ejaculation. 

Small, firm testicles. Symptoms in females include: 

Abnormal periods. Bleeding is heavier or lighter than usual. 

Irregular periods. The number of days in between each period varies each month. 

No periods. You have never had a period, or periods suddenly stop. 

Painful periods. Back pain, pelvic pain, and cramping may happen.