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Recent News & Events

2017 Joint SMSNA/SSMR Program

October 3, 2017
San Antonio Marriott Rivercenter  101 Bowie Street San Antonio, TX 78205 Grand Ballroom – Salon E


2018 SSMR Annual Meeting

September 14, 2017
Save the Date for the SSMR Annual MeetingThe 2018 SSMR Annual Meeting will be held at the AUA Annual Meeting, Sunday, May 20, 2018 in San Francisco, California.


2018 SSMR Annual Banquet

September 14, 2017
You are invited to attend the 2018 SSMR Annual Banquet!Sunday, May 20, 2018 Location: TBD San Francisco, California


Stay Connected with Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s (CDC) Zika Virus Updates

March 15, 2017
Stay Connected with Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s (CDC) Zika Virus Updates.


From a Mosquito Bite to a Congenital Malformation; What Future Fathers Should know in the Era of Zika Virus?

February 6, 2017
Zika virus was initially identified in 1947 in the Zika forest of Uganda, accidentally during a yellow fever research investigation (Dick, Kitchen et al. 1952). For the following decades, many cases human cases were identified in multiple African countries.


SSMR Congratulates Dr. Kathleen Hwang

February 20, 2016
SSMR Congratulates Dr. Kathleen Hwang, MD, on her selection to present at the 2016 AUA Research Forum: “Early-Career Investigators Showcase Sunday May 8th at the AUA 2016 in Meeting in San Diego.


Sperm Swim Against the Current, Study Finds

June 10, 2014
Discovery may help scientists develop better artificial insemination techniques


Cellphone Exposure May Harm Male Fertility

June 10, 2014
Review found sperm were less viable in men who had been exposed to electromagnetic radiation of devices


Mouse Study Reveals New Secrets of Fertilization

April 17, 2014
British researchers discover receptors on egg cells that allow sperm to attach, fertilize egg


Sperm meets egg: Protein essential for fertilization discovered

April 16, 2014
Interacting proteins on the surface of the sperm and the egg have been discovered by researchers. These are essential to begin mammalian life. These proteins, which allow the sperm and egg to recognize one another, offer new paths towards improved fertility treatments and the development of new contraceptives.


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