Recent studies reveal that as many as 15% of couples in the U.S. are considered infertile — that is, they are unable to conceive a child after one year of unprotected intercourse.
While infertility may have complicated, sometimes multiple physical causes, it can also exact an emotional toll. Couples having difficulty conceiving a child can now look to us for one of the nation's most comprehensive and progressive treatment programs.
For three decades, Stanford Medicine’s Fertility and Reproductive Health team has provided comprehensive, caring services to patients who want to expand their families. Now, this team offers a close new tie to Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital Stanford, the hospital that delivers many of their patients’ babies following successful fertility treatment.
As one of the specialty services provided by the Johnson Center for Pregnancy and Newborn Services at Packard Children’s, Fertility and Reproductive Health is instrumental in giving mom and baby the strongest possible start. Packard Children’s is the home of world-class prenatal, obstetric, labor and delivery, and newborn care. With fertility services as part of that continuum of care, patients and families benefit from a smooth transition from fertility care to obstetrics, neonatal and pediatric care.
The Stanford Medicine Fertility and Reproductive Health team offers expert evaluation and leading-edge treatment options with a personal and caring touch. Our staff includes some of the country’s leading embryologists, reproductive endocrinologists, clinical nurses and technicians who will work with you to develop a treatment plan that meets your emotional and lifestyle needs. Our physicians work with you to individualize the predicted chances of IVF success based on your unique situation.
We treat an array of conditions, including:
Also known as recurrent miscarriage, the occurrence of three or more pregnancies that end in miscarriage of the fetus before viability.
Learn more about Recurrent Pregnancy Loss.
A condition in which a woman is running low on her egg supply or is completely out of eggs before the age of 40.
Learn more about Primary Ovarian Insufficiency.
A condition in which a woman has an imbalance of a female sex hormones, which may lead to menstrual cycle changes, cysts in the ovaries, trouble getting pregnant, and other health changes.
Learn more about Polycystic Ovary Syndrome.
Valerie L. Baker, MDMedical Director, Stanford Medicine, Fertility and Reproductive Health - Director, Primary Ovarian Insufficiency Program
Barry Behr, PhDDirector, IVF Laboratory - Co-Director, Fertility & Reproductive Health
Michael Louis Eisenberg, MDDirector, Male Reproductive Medicine & Surgery
Jack Yu Jen Huang, MDClinical Assistant Professor
Ruth Bunker Lathi, MDDirector of Clinical Services, Director of Recurrent Pregnancy Loss Program
Amin A. Milki, MDProfessor of Obstetrics & Gynecology
Steven T. Nakajima, MDDirector of IVF Outreach Program, Robotic Infertility Surgery
Lynn M. Westphal, MDDirector of Fertility Preservation & Third Party Reproduction
Ioanna Comstock, MDFellow
Jonathan Kort, MD Fellow
Meera Shah, MDFellow
Alleigh Hebner, MSGenetic Counselor