In-Vitro Fertilization,Schizophrenia,Down's syndrome,IVF babies face greater risk of mental illness
In-Vitro Fertilization,A Dangerous Disease,Schizophrenia,Down's syndrome,IVF babies face greater risk of mental illness
Children conceived through fertility treatment like IVF are one third more likely to have psychiatric problems such as autism or schizophrenia than those born naturally, research suggests.
Greater mental health risks for IVF babies
BABIES conceived through fertility treatments are a third more likely to suffer from psychiatric problems than children born naturally, a major study has concluded.
A Dangerous Disease: Schizophrenia is a rare mental disorder characterized by hallucinations, delusions, and trouble thinking clearly, and it often presents with other cognitive and emotional problems, like depression, paranoia, and substance abuse.
Dozens of test tube babies have been aborted because they had Down's syndrome.
What is IVF?
IVF is a process of fertilisation where a woman’s egg is combined with sperm outside her body. The process entails monitoring and stimulating a woman’s ovulatory process, removing an ovum or ova from the woman’s ovaries and letting the sperm fertilise them in a liquid in a laboratory. The fertilised egg undergoes embryo culture for two to six days after which it is transferred to the same or another woman’s uterus for pregnancy.
Fertilization in Glass
The basic procedure of IVF begins when the woman is treated to produce many viable eggs per cycle. The eggs are retrieved through a hollow needle inserted through the abdominal wall. They are placed in a petri dish and mixed with sperm. Fertilization occurs and development begins “in glass,” Latin, “in vitro.”
A laboratory technician then assigns a grade to each embryo based on his visual microscopic assessment of how “good” each embryo appears. This is completely subjective—and is admitted as such on fertility clinic websites. Generally, embryos with “poor grades” are discarded. Many couples are unaware that this happens.
The “good” embryos are placed into the uterus. The procedure generally calls for 2 or 3 embryos to be inserted because not all may implant in the uterine wall. The success rate is about 30 percent.
Embryos not inserted may be frozen in liquid nitrogen. Although freezing techniques have improved, embryos may be harmed in this process, and harm may occur when they are thawed. Couples with frozen embryos generally have four options:
Have more inserted at a later date
Donate them for research
Seek to have them adopted by another couple
Allow them to die
IVF and God’s Word
The possibility for embryos to be destroyed is inherent in the normal IVF process. Remember, these are little boys and little girls. In addition, the idea of hurting or harming during these procedures—and especially in the freezing and thawing aspects of IVF—comes into play.
If we trust in technology to the point of ignoring or violating God’s truth, then we fall into Satan’s trap.