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Second- and third-stringers eye 2016 if front-runner stumbles
Topic - Executive Intelligence Review
The case of a fertility doctor who lost his license for helping "Octomom" bear the world's largest-surviving brood of babies has rattled the field of fertility medicine _ a $3 billion industry with little regulation.
A doctor testifying on behalf of "Octomom" Nadya Suleman's fertility doctor repeatedly defended the in vitro treatments she received, saying it was appropriate considering her impaired fertility and desire for a very large family.
A doctor testifying on behalf of "Octomom" Nadya Suleman's fertility doctor repeatedly defended the in-vitro treatments she received, saying they were appropriate considering her impaired fertility and desire for a very large family.
Dr. Jeffrey Steinberg, who testified as a fertility expert in support of Kamrava during his licensing hearing, said Thursday that doctors followed the case closely but remain in a "gray zone" when it comes to navigating between patient wants and medical ethics.
Steinberg said it often takes a long, hard conversation to convince a patient that implanting more embryos is not better, no matter how desperate they are to become pregnant.