Doctor insights on:
Pattern Hair Loss: Male patterned baldness, androgenetic alopecia, is a genetic disease that causes hair loss in certain areas of the scalp, in certain people, usually males. It may not be easy to figure out the genetic link, from either maternal or paternal side of the family. It occurs usually only when there are male hormones, and so young men get it, and older, post menopausal women, who no longer make estrogens. ...Read more
Several: Male factors include testicular injury, infection, congenital anomalies, mumps, torsion. Women can present with chromosomal anomalies, tubal factor from infection or prior surgery, polycystic ovary, endometriosis, ovarian dysfunction, unexplained infertility & lack of sexual frequency. ...Read more
Androgenic Alopecia: Male pattern baldness is a hereditary condition that results in thinning or baldness of the temples, frontal scalp, and/or crown. The sides and back of the scalp are unaffected. It is well known that a hormone, dihidrotestosterone (dht), results in miniturization of the hair follicles, causing the hair to thin and become fine. Treatments include topical 5% rogaine (minoxidil) (otc) & Propecia 1mg daily (rx). ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Improbable...: I'm not sure what your question is here, but apparently you think you have "hormonal imbalance" at age 14. Of course you do - that is what is normal in the teen years. Nothing is in the right proportions yet, levels change constantly. That's why you have acne, are moody, have wet dreams, voice cracks. Sounds like you are the most normal teen i've heard from this week! ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I have been diagnosed azoospermia: lh10.55, fsh20.06, test 9.10! karyotyp 46, xy . No klinfelter or y microdeletions. What is the treatment for me?
Consult a specialist: When a male fertility expert is consulted as a result of an azoospermia diagnosis, he or she will perform more detailed examinations involving special equipment and techniques. When sperm are found using these techniques, the condition is then called cryptazoospermia. This distinction is very important because it proves that the man is making sperm and that changes his fertility prognosis. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Hormone tests are normal.diet is healthy but still im facing male pattern baldness type hair loss.im 30 years old unmarried female.
It's hard to check: hormones and frequently female pattern hair loss may not show lab abnormalities. You can have a biopsy performed if thyroid and iron/ferritin and complete blood count are normal. See derm for answers and treatment options as we do have success treating female pattern baldness ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Male pattern baldnes: Usually there is a genetic predisposition. Excessive activity of the adrenal or pituitary glands can also cause this along with polycystic ovarian syndrome in women. Certain drugs can also cause this type of hair loss including steroids and testosterone Progesterone and adrenocortical steroids. ...Read more
Semen analysis: When you have infertility (6 to 12 months of unprotected sex without a successful pregnancy), one of the tests performed is a semen analysis which examines a semen sample for the count, motility and shape (morphology) of the sperm. If the numbers are slightly low that is mild male factor. It is important to discuss your results with your doctor and not just use the lab report. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
XY Dysgenesis?: If you are genotypically a male but outwardly a female, depending on previous treatment (if any), you may have female organs except for ovaries. Without ovaries you cannot produce your own eggs, but you could become pregnant through in-vitro fertilitization. ...Read more
Doc terminated my preg. bec fetus had cystic hygroma, aborted fetus's cytogenetic lab test result: apparently normal female karyotype, plz explain??
It happens: A cystic hygroma can show up in many forms with one presentation similar to a feature of some TURNER Syndrome (X0) females. If a Turner syndrome patient survives pregnancy they are all sterile females that end up short & have a potential for heart, brain & other problems. However it can also show up in otherwise normal kids, which happened in your case. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
My partner (female) has ais syndrome (46xy) chromosomes, dr has confirmed presence of uterus but no eggs.Can she stillgive birth through egg donor ivf?
Talk to fertility dr: Too complicated to answer without additional test. It will be unlikely if his 46xy. ...Read more
Male.: Klinefelter's syndrome is a male xx/y individual. In otherwords, an y-chromosomal male with two female chromosomes. Other than having after puberty very high estrogen levels and lower than normal testosterone, they actually have the highest incidence of connective tissue diseases in the lupus family, but the percentage still is not high! ...Read more
Chromosome study: A karyotype is a visual presentation of the chromosomes present in each cell, usually derived from blood lymphocytes. The cells are grown in tissue culture, then arrested in the stage of separation (mitosis), then dropped on a glass slide from about 2 feet, which breaks them open; a dye is added to make stain them, a photo taken, then arranged into their 23 pairs, then studied for anomalies. ...Read more