Fertility treatments


ICSI is a laboratory technique we use for couples facing sperm-related infertility. How is ICSI different from IVF? During IVF, we let sperm and eggs mingle together in a petri dish, if we decide ICSI is more appropriate, a glass pipette which is finer than a human hair, is used to collect a single sperm and inject it into the egg. This is the only difference – the rest of the treatment journey is identical to IVF.

What’s included

Nurse led clinical care

Pre-treatment blood tests

Stimulation medication

Monitoring scans and blood tests

HFEA treatment fees

Counselling session


Egg collection and sedation

Timelapse imaging of developing embryos

Fresh embryo transfer and EmbryoGlue

BHCG pregnancy blood test

Pregnancy scan at 6-7 weeks gestation

Luteal support medication up to pregnancy test date


Key features


IVF cycle




Scans and tests


During an ICSI cycle, an individual sperm cell is directly injected into the egg to allow fertilisation to occur. ICSI is widely used and often the recommended treatment for those affected by male infertility. If you have any questions about ICSI or starting treatment, do get in touch with our expert team.

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'Amazingly for us, the whole process was incredibly stress-free and easy. The staff we met and had contact with were all absolutely wonderful and couldn't have been more helpful'

Ellie & Josef

Who’s suitable for Kind ICSI?

Our criteria is based in 3 simple key factors, age, BMI and ovarian reserve. Do you meet the criteria?


Aged 37 or under

Our treatment plans have been formulated to maximize success for women who fall into this range, as they respond best to our ‘Kind’ IVF approach - requiring less medication and scans. Women over 37, when natural fertility begins to decline, often need more personalised treatment.

Group 1805

BMI of 30 or less

BMI is a shorthand calculation based on height and bodyweight. To proceed to treatment, we require a BMI of 30 or less, as we find women in this grouping are less likely to encounter complex treatment difficulties.

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A good ovarian reserve

Ovarian reserve, measurable with a blood test, is often used as an indicator of fertility. Women with too low or too high of an ovarian reserve often respond poorly to treatment and may need specialised care – but we can evaluate this during your initial consultation and advise you accordingly.

Find a clinic

World class fertility treatment is closer than you think

Support, Advice & Events

Keep up to date on all things Kind IVF, read some of our success stories and learn more about what we do and how we can help you.

Events | Monday 11th December | 5.30pm
Welcome to Kind IVF – December 11

We believe IVF should be affordable and without compromise. In this webinar one of our clinical experts will provide an…

Our goal: making fertility more accessible

One in seven couples are thought to experience difficulty in achieving a pregnancy, and we want people to know they’re…

What is AMH? 

AMH or Anti-Mullerian Hormone is a hormone produced by cells (granulosa) present in small follicles (egg sacs) within the ovary.  …