Male Infertility Market Research 2018 – Economic Impact on Medical Industry and Analysis of Top Key Players By 2024

The main objective of this report is to define, describe, and forecast the global “Male Infertility” market on the basis of types of applications, major sectors, deployment models, organization size, and regions. The report contains an analysis of the major factors influencing the growth of the market (drivers, restraints, opportunities, and challenges). It aims to strategically analyze the micromarkets with respect to individual growth trends, prospects, and their contribution to the market. The report attempts to forecast the market size for 5 major regions, namely, North America, Europe, Asia Pacific (APAC), Middle East and Africa (MEA), and Latin America. It contains key vendor profiles and comprehensively analyzes their core competencies. The report also tracks and analyzes competitive developments, including partnerships, collaborations, acquisitions, new product developments, and R&D activities in the market.

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The Europe to influence the Global male infertility market through 2018-2024

Global male infertility market was dominated by the Europe region over the historic period of 2016. Some of the factors driving the Europe market are late marriage, carrier focused people are responsible for this.

In 2014, 52% of all live births in the UK were to mothers aged 30 and over (67% of fathers fell into this age group). However, when a woman reaches the age of 32 her chances of conceiving start to decrease gradually but significantly until, by 40, they have fallen by half. At the same time, more and more men now have sperm counts low enough to impair their fertility.

Influence of carrier oriented societies is helping to grow this market

In carrier oriented societies, people wait upto 30 and above for marriage, and then find that one or both have reproduction problems. In some cases, they may not discover these problems until they are in their late 30s – by which time they have little time left to take advantage of assisted reproductive techniques such as IVF. Couples like these are more and more likely to end up childless – as mothers get older and sperm counts continue to drop – and that is a tragedy.

Approximately 20% of couples attempting for first pregnancy meet with failures. Authorities define these patients as primarily infertile if they have been unable to achieve a pregnancy after one year of unprotected intercourse. Data available over the past decade reveal that around 35% of cases pathology is found in the man alone, and in another 25% both the man and woman are abnormal. Therefore, the male factor is at least partly responsible in about 50% of infertile couples. According to National Institutes of Health in the U.S. there are approximately 1.5 million infertile couples of which about 35% accounts to male infertility. There is a steady increase in the global infertility rates both in the developed and developing nations. The changing life style, delayed pregnancy and aging are few of the factors driving the global infertility market in males.

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Influence of modern life style is helping to grow this market

The male infertility issue is further complicated because the underlying cause of declining sperm counts remains a mystery. Almost every aspect of modern lifestyle factors that are associated with male infertility such as smoking cigarettes, alcohol intake, use of illicit drugs, obesity, psychological stress, advanced paternal age, dietary practices, and coffee consumption are responsible for this. Other factors such as testicular heat stress, intense cycling training, lack of sleep and exposure to electromagnetic radiation from mobile phone use are influencing the male infertility problem globally.

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