Publications

P-144: A metabolomics approach to identify aneuploid embryos to increase the effectiveness of art.

Can euploid embryos be identified in a non-invasive manner by measuring the concentration of specific metabolomic biomarkers in spent culture media?

P-170: Non-invasive detection of metabolically impaired euploid blastocysts with low implantation potential.

As not all euploid embryos implant, is it possible to identify non-implanting euploid blastocysts from their spent media metabolomics profile?

P-205: Non-invasive metabolomics analysis of spent culture media predicts embryo viability.

Are there metabolites in spent media that can act as biomarkers to predict embryo implantation?

O-13: A novel non-invasive metabolomics approach to screen embryos for aneuploidy

The aim of this study was to develop a novel non-invasive technique for embryo selection. This was performed by identification of metabolomics biomarkers of euploidy and aneuploidy in spent culture media after embryo culture.

P-103: Automated oocyte and zygote denudation using a novel microfluidic device.

The aim of the study was to develop an automated denudation device, supervised by a computer vision algorithm, that could reduce shear stress while efficiently removing cumulus cells to allow vitrification and ICSI and for subsequent NI-PGT or metabolomics analysis.

P-144: A metabolomics approach to identify aneuploid embryos.

Can euploid embryos be identified in a non-invasive manner by measuring the concentration of specific metabolomic biomarkers in spent culture media?

P-205: Non-invasive metabolomics analysis of spent culture media predicts embryo viability.

Are there metabolites in the spent media that can act as biomarkers to predict embryo implantation?

P-170: Non-invasive detection of metabolically impaired euploid blastocysts with low implantation potential.

As not all euploid embryos implant, is it possible to identify non-implanting euploid blastocysts from their spent media metabolomics profile?

P-133: Automated vitrification and warming of oocytes mediated by a novel microfluidic device.

The purpose of this study is to develop a microfluidic device to automate the critical process of vitrification and thawing procedures, providing standardization, minimizing inter and intra-center variability, and reducing hands-on time.