remote fertility analysis, and monitoring
Remote analysis + monitoring
If you're trying to conceive and talking to a doctor , or plan to see one about your fertility or pregnancy issues, or you're a medical professional and want to monitor your patient's reproductive cycles the OvuSense Pro clinician portal is designed for you.
OvuSense® Pro allows an OvuSense user and their doctor to remotely access detailed reproductive cycle information through an online portal. It provides unique key analysis about cycle patterns to help medical professionals to know whether they need to carry out further tests, to time tests like blood progesterone and ultrasound, and to understand whether medications, treatment or dietary change are having the desired effect. This information is vital in helping couples gain confidence in their treatment and conceive more quickly.
Join the OvuSense family today and choose OvuSense Pro if you're already talking to a doctor , or plan to, or you're a medical professional that wants to understand more about what might be preventing your patient from getting pregnant.
Meet the OvuSense fertility monitoring family
Click on one of the boxes below to find out more about the other members of the OvuSense family.
What can my doctor and I learn using OvuSense® Pro?
OvuSense® Pro provides in-depth cycle pattern analysis, automatically flagging each cycle pattern type identified below, aiding diagnosis and treatment of ovulatory issues.
Click on each of the cycle pattern images below to find out more - for each image we answer the questions:
- What is it?
- How common is it?
- Why does it happen?
- How can I see it?.
- What does it mean?
- What can be done about it?
Early OvulationWhat is it?
Ovulation that occurs less than 40% of the way through a cycle. That's equivalent to ovulation on day 11 or earlier in a 28 day cycle. It generally results in a shortened 'follicular phase' - which is the time from the start of the period until the day of ovulation in a cycle.
How common is it?
Wilcox et al. (2000) estimated that 2% of women were in their fertile window by the fourth day of their cycle and 17% by the seventh day (based on 213 women).
Why does it happen?
'Early ovulation' is more common the older a woman gets, and simple things like stress, coming off the contraceptive pill, or a recent pregnancy can also cause early ovulation. However, for some women it's just 'their normal'. Klein et al. (2002) - study size 31 explains that the pattern of shortened follicular phase is more frequently identified in older women due to earlier dominant follicle selection as a result of hormonal patterns.
How can I see it?
'Early ovulation' is easy to see using OvuSense due to its real time ovulation prediction and 99% accurate ovulation confirmation. When 'early ovulation' is found, OvuSense® Pro automatically flags this for the user and their clinician.
What does it mean?
It's not necessarily a problem or associated with infertility, but if ovulation commonly occurs very early in the cycle it is something that needs to be discussed with a fertility specialist. Early ovulation has also been found to correlate with a history of recurrent miscarriage - Jukic et al. (2007) - study size 201
What can be done about it?
Having sex in the first days of the cycle after the period has ended is not common for all couples, but will help improve chances of getting pregnant if ‘early ovulation’ is occurring. If that doesn't help with conception, a fertility specialist may recommend drug treatment to 'even' out the cycle and cause ovulation to occur later, and they can also help advise on reducing the risk of miscarriage.