Infertility And Sexual Health Prevention Health Check

In the realm of healthcare, routine health check-ups have long been hailed as the foundation of preventive medicine, offering a proactive approach to identifying and managing potential health issues. Surprisingly, fertility checks, often overshadowed in discussions, hold equal significance in the realm of overall well-being. The importance of fertility extends beyond the scope of family planning; it is intricately linked to one’s holistic health. Fertility assessments encompass a thorough examination of hormone levels, menstrual regularity, and the health of reproductive organs. Just as a regular health check empowers individuals with insights into their physical well-being, a fertility check provides a nuanced understanding of one’s reproductive potential. This knowledge equips couples to make informed decisions about family planning, explore fertility preservation options, or seek necessary medical interventions if required. It’s a holistic approach to health that acknowledges the vital role fertility plays in an individual’s overall well-being. Furthermore, delving into the intricacies of male infertility, we find that various factors, from lifestyle choices to chronic health problems, can contribute. Understanding and addressing these factors is crucial for those navigating the path to parenthood.


To check if a man might have trouble having a baby, doctors usually do a standard test on his sperm. This test looks at things like how the sperm move, their shape, and how many there are. But sometimes, even if the test looks normal, there can still be a problem, and we don’t know why.

To understand this better, new tests have been created. These tests look at different things like the health of the sperm’s DNA, how much oxygen they have, and if they react the right way. These tests help us figure out why some men can’t make a baby, if there’s a risk of a miscarriage, or if there might be problems with the baby’s development.

Now we know that looking at the maturity, shape, and certain conditions of the sperm is more important when figuring out why a man might be having trouble having a baby, especially when the regular tests don’t give us all the answers.

In addition to questionnaire assessments mentioned below, tests are conducted to evaluate the health of both the penile arteries and overall arteries, including the small and medium-sized ones, as well as the endothelium, which releases nitric oxide—a mediator for erection. If all these components are in good health, sexual function is expected to be normal.

Over the past six months, please rate the following:

1. How confident are you that you could achieve and sustain an erection?
– Very low
– Low
– Moderate
– High
– Very high

2. When you experienced erections with sexual stimulation, how frequently were they firm enough for penetration?
– No sexual activity
– Almost never or never
– A few times (much less than half the time)
– Sometimes (about half the time)
– Most times (much more than half the time)
– Almost always or always

3. During sexual intercourse, how often were you able to maintain your erection after penetration?
– Did not attempt intercourse
– Almost never or never
– A few times (much less than half the time)
– Sometimes (about half the time)
– Most times (much more than half the time)
– Almost always or always

4. During sexual intercourse, how challenging was it to sustain your erection until completion?
– Did not attempt intercourse
– Extremely difficult
– Very difficult
– Difficult
– Slightly difficult
– Not difficult

5. When you attempted sexual intercourse, how often was it satisfactory for you?
– Did not attempt intercourse
– Almost never or never
– A few times (much less than half the time)
– Sometimes (about half the time)
– Most times (much more than half the time)
– Almost always or always

Total: _______________

SHIM Scores indicate the possibility of Erectile Dysfunction (ED):
– 1-7: Severe ED
– 8-11: Moderate ED
– 12-16: Mild to Moderate ED
– 17-21: Mild ED
– 22-25: No signs of ED

Private Part Growth Assessment Package – Exploring Average Penis Size

Much like the uniqueness of each individual’s journey through puberty, there is no standardized definition of a “normal” penis size. Genetic and hormonal factors contribute significantly to the variations in penis size, with averages and ranges differing among diverse populations. Drawing from a thorough review of scientific studies, the following average sizes are identified:

– Average penis length:
– Flaccid: 3.6 inches
– Stretched: 5.2 inches
– Erect: 5.1 inches

– Average penis circumference (girth):
– Flaccid: 3.6 inches
– Erect: 4.5 inches

To gauge penis length, utilize a measuring tape starting from the base at the pubic bone. Gently press until the bone is felt, and then extend the measuring tape to the tip.

For measuring girth (circumference), delicately wrap the measuring tape around the widest part of the shaft, noting the number aligned with the end of the measuring tape. Our assessment package offers insights into understanding and embracing the diversity of individual growth.

Assessment of Hormonal Imbalance – Unveiling Puberty: The journey through puberty typically embarks for most females between the ages of 8 and 13, and for most males between 9 and 14. However, the onset of this transformative phase can gracefully vary, occurring either earlier or later and still be considered within the realm of normalcy. The orchestration of puberty commences through the release of hormones from the brain, ushering in a period of significant physiological changes. This assessment offers valuable insights into hormonal patterns during this critical phase of development.


Evaluation of Reproductive Function – What are the five roles of the female reproductive system? These roles encompass the generation of gametes, commonly known as eggs, the secretion of sex hormones, including estrogen, the provision of a site for fertilization, the nurturing of a fetus if fertilization occurs, the delivery of a baby, and the subsequent breastfeeding of the baby post-birth. The prevalence of infertility is on a continuous rise globally in recent years, highlighting the pressing need for innovative and accurate assessment methods. Artificial Intelligence (AI) has progressively evolved as a valuable supplementary tool for evaluating female reproductive function, offering insights into clinical follicular monitoring, determining the optimal timing for transplantation, and predicting pregnancy outcomes.

The Reproductive Health Scale (RHQ) serves as a self-report measure designed to capture symptoms and concerns associated with reproductive and sexual health in women. These concerns may include issues such as pelvic pain, irregular menstrual periods, and pain during intercourse. The comprehensive nature of this assessment enables the gathering of valuable information pertaining to the genitalia, as well as overall sexual and reproductive health. It is important to note that the applicability of this assessment extends to any individual with female reproductive organs, irrespective of their gender identity.

Hormonal Imbalance Assessment – What signs indicate hormonal imbalance in girls?

– Facial, chest, and/or upper back acne.
– Hair loss.
– Experiencing heavy menstrual periods.
– Presence of excess body hair (hirsutism).
– Hot flashes.
– Infertility.
– Irregular menstrual cycles.
– Reduced interest in sexual activity.

Our detailed assessment encompasses a thorough examination to detect and address these symptoms associated with hormonal imbalance in girls.