Past Issue

Volume 9, Supplement 1, Summer 2015 (Presented at 16th Congress on Reproductive Biomedicine and 10th Royan Nursing and Midwifery Seminar) Pages: 54-55

P-26: Impact of The Preconception Diet and Life Style on Fertility Success in Women Undergoing IVF/ICSI Treatment


Background
Infertility is a significant public health problem and diagnosis and treatment are tense, invasive, and costly. Preconception interventions in infertile couples can increase the chance of pregnancy and lower its complications. The main goal to do this study is determine effect of the preconception diet and life style on fertility success in women undergoing IVF/ICSI treatment.
Materials and methods
Information of this survey with numerous articles from 2000 to 2015 in internet different sites and books collected and evaluated.
Results
Nutrition and lifestyle factors, diet, exercise, stress, alcohol- and drug use, smoking and obesity affect reproductive performance, also during assisted reproduction. Screening on lifestyle factors, such as smoking and obesity, is relatively right, compared with that based on nutritional kind. High BMI associates with an elevate in serum and follicular fluid leptin condensation and decline in serum adiponectin levels. Studies performed on the relation between (micro)nutrients and fertility also provide evidence that nutrition changes fertility in both women and men. Vitamin D may play a function in human spermatogenesis. Some studies have characterized the prevalence of vitamin D deficiency in women undergo ART procedures. many patients perceive advantage to rigorous exercise during the IVF cycle and full bedrest following transfer. The role of antioxidant intake in pregnancy and birth outcome is a subject of emerging interest. In adult women, use of antioxidant-rich fruit and vegetables is negatively related with oxidative stress. Zink has been the widest nutritious element that has been studied on couple’s fertility improvement. Health care increases the chance of infertility treatment and promotes pregnancy outcome through changing risk factors and conducting the preconception interventions.
Conclusion
Preconception counseling can correct materAbstracts of The 16th Royan International Congress on Reproductive Biomedicine 55 Int J Fertil Steril, Vol 9, Suppl 1, Summer 2015 nalfetal health, both during pregnancy and afterwards. Life style, diet, sexual health, substance abuse, and psychosocial factors influence on outcome of fertility treatment and pregnancy health, which is central to preconception care.