Tomer Singer, M.D., is board certified in Obstetrics and Gynecology & Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility by the American Board of Obstetrics and Gynecology. Dr. Singer joined The Center for Human Reproduction in 2012 following his residency training at Lenox Hill Hospital and subsequently completing his subspecialty training in Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility at the Weill Cornell Medical College in Manhattan.
Dr. Singer earned his Bachelor of Medical Science and Doctor of Medicine Degrees, as well as the Dean’s honor award, from The Sackler School of Medicine. Dr. Singer completed his residency in Obstetrics and Gynecology at Lenox Hill Hospital in Manhattan.
Dedicated to delivering the best patient care through cutting edge technology, Dr. Singer honed his skills at Lenox Hill, performing hundreds of surgeries that emphasize minimal invasiveness (hysteroscopic and laparoscopic). Dr. Singer also led a team of 12 physicians at Lenox Hill as a chief Ob/Gyn resident. There, he received several awards, including the Best Teacher Award, Best Resident Research Award, and the John O. Vieta Best Resident Award.
Dr. Singer completed his subspecialty training at the Weill Cornell Medical College in Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility. While he was there, he researched several areas of interest including egg donation, preimplantation genetic diagnosis/screening, minimally invasive gynecological surgeries, and improving IVF success rates.
Several societies have awarded Dr. Singer high honors, such as the American College of Ob/Gyn Resident Research Award, the ASRM Resident Reporter Travel Award, and the John M. Thorp Research Award. He has authored multiple research publications, and presents at both domestic and international conferences concerning issues related to diminished ovarian reserve, minimal surgery techniques, PGD, fertility preservation, IVF stimulation protcols, and egg donation.
Dr. Singer is a Fellow of the American College of Obstetrics and Gynecology. His other professional affiliations include active membership in the Society for Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility (SREI), the Society of Gynecological Investigation (SGI), the American Society for Reproductive Endocrinology (ASRM), the American Association of Gynecological Laparoscopists (AAGL), the Endocrine Society and the New York State Medical Society.
Dr. Singer serves at Hofstra North Shore LIJ School of Medicine as an assistant Professor. There, he is a devoted mentor to residents and medical students and enjoys contributing to the education of future physicians.
To make an appointment with Dr. Singer, please call (212) 324-BABY (2229) or book an appointment online.
I have been working with Dr. Seckin for over a decade now, and could not agree more that endometriosis is a disease that’s under-researched and that patients with endometriosis should be treated in parallel for both their debilitating pelvic pain and for their inevitable impending infertility. Endometriosis, though benign, is known to affect patients’ uterus, ovaries, fallopian tubes and other pelvic organs crucial for successful pregnancy and a healthy delivery.
A good strategy to tackle this condition and provide patients with the highest level of care would be an inter-disciplinary approach to treating endometriosis while preserving their fertility. I would advise young single patients with endometriosis to be proactive and consider freezing their eggs before this chronic medical condition reduces their fertility and conception potential. With improvements in the egg freezing technology in the past three years we can now offer endometriosis patients hope and the chance of starting a family.
If you have concerns about endometriosis and how this affects your fertility, please schedule an appointment with myself or one of my colleagues to get expert advice on treatment options.
A new “do-it-yourself” ultrasound method could let women who are undergoing in vitro fertilization (IVF) cut down on their trips to the doctor’s office, a new study suggests.
“I’m all in favor of doing monitoring at home; I just don’t think that this study proves that doing it in all patients is feasible.”
Tomer Singer, MD
Reproductive Endocrinologist, Center for Human Reproduction
Read more about the DIY Vaginal Ultrasound from Rachael Rettner at Live Science.
Since that announcement, fertility specialists say they’ve seen much more interest in egg freezing. Dr. Tomer Singer, director of the Egg Freezing Program at North Shore LIJ Center for Human Reproduction, estimates that before 2012, his clinic saw about five to 10 patients interested in egg freezing per year. Now, he gets the same number of inquiries on a weekly basis.
Dr. Singer says the new process could increase interest as it is perfected and the cost comes down. Currently, the cost of egg collection can range from about $5,000 to more than $15,000, depending on where women have the procedure done and how many eggs they freeze.
Read the full article, by Rachael Rettner at Live Science.
To read Dr. Singer’s comments, visit the Life Science website.
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