J de Mouzon

Université René Descartes - Paris 5, Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France

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Publications (90)233.22 Total impact

  • J. Le Moal · S. Goria · V. Wagner · P. de Crouy-Chanel · A. Rigou · J. De Mouzon ·

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    ABSTRACT: To analyze information on assisted reproductive technology (ART) performed worldwide and trends in outcomes over successive years. Cross-sectional survey on access, effectiveness, and safety of ART procedures performed in 53 countries during 2005. A total of 2,973 clinics from national and regional ART registries. Infertile women and men undergoing ART globally. Collection and analysis of international ART data. Number of cycles performed by country and region, including pregnancies, single and multiple birth rates, and perinatal mortality. Overall, 1,052,363 ART procedures resulted in an estimated 237,315 babies born. The availability of ART varied by country from 15 to 3,982 cycles per million of population. Of all initiated fresh cycles, 62.9% were intracytoplasmic sperm injection. The overall delivery rate per fresh aspiration was 19.6% and for frozen embryo transfer 17.4%, with a cumulative delivery rate of 23.9%. With wide regional variations, single embryo transfer represented 17.5% of cycles, and the proportion of deliveries with twins and triplets from fresh transfers was 23.6% and 1.5%, respectively. Systematic collection and dissemination of international ART data allows patients, health professionals, and policy makers to examine and compare the impact of reproductive strategies or lack of them as markers of reproductive health.
    Fertility and sterility 11/2013; 103(2). DOI:10.1016/j.fertnstert.2013.10.005 · 4.59 Impact Factor
  • J. Le Moal · A. Rigou · M. Rolland · Y. Kudjawu · J. De Mouzon · A. Lefranc ·

    Revue d Épidémiologie et de Santé Publique 10/2013; 61:S244-S245. DOI:10.1016/j.respe.2013.07.138 · 0.59 Impact Factor
  • G.D. Adamson · M. Tabangin · M. Macaluso · J. de Mouzon ·

    Fertility and Sterility 09/2013; 100(3):S42. DOI:10.1016/j.fertnstert.2013.07.1807 · 4.59 Impact Factor
  • S. Belloc · M. Cohen-Bacrie · A. Dalleac · E. Amar · A. Hazout · J. de Mouzon ·

    Fertility and Sterility 09/2013; 100(3):S212. DOI:10.1016/j.fertnstert.2013.07.1331 · 4.59 Impact Factor

  • Fertility and Sterility 09/2013; 100(3):S470-S471. DOI:10.1016/j.fertnstert.2013.07.446 · 4.59 Impact Factor

  • Fertility and Sterility 09/2013; 100(3):S531. DOI:10.1016/j.fertnstert.2013.07.291 · 4.59 Impact Factor
  • M. Cohen-Bacrie · S. Belloc · A. Dalleac · S. Alvarez · A. Hazout · J. de Mouzon ·

    Fertility and Sterility 09/2013; 100(3):S159. DOI:10.1016/j.fertnstert.2013.07.1518 · 4.59 Impact Factor

  • Human Reproduction 06/2013; 28(suppl 1):i38-i39. DOI:10.1093/humrep/det151 · 4.57 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: This study determined whether anti-Müllerian hormone (AMH) concentration influences the time necessary to conceive a live-born child – effective time to pregnancy (eTTP) – in a population of women who conceived naturally. This is an observational study of 87 women with a planned spontaneous pregnancy resulting in a live birth. eTTP was assessed retrospectively by a questionnaire and AMH was measured in a frozen serum sample from first trimester of pregnancy. eTTP was correlated with age (r = −0.24, P = 0.02), but not with AMH (r = −0.10) or body mass index (r = 0.05). With logistic regressions, the only variable that affected the probability of pregnancy within 3 or 6 months was age, irrespective of whether an AMH concentration limit of 1.0 ng/ml or 2.0 ng/ml was chosen. In conclusion, this study suggests that there is no relationship between AMH concentration and eTTP and therefore speaks against determining AMH in women who are not infertile for the purpose of predicting their chances of pregnancy. The findings are concordant with previous reports describing AMH as a quantitative but not a qualitative marker of ovarian reserve and therefore does not reflect a woman’s ability to become pregnant. Anti-Müllerian hormone (AMH) is secreted by ovarian follicles and reflects a woman’s ovarian reserve – the number of small growing follicles at a given time. AMH concentrations has been extensively studied in infertile women but there are only scarce data on AMH in non-infertile women. Our objective was to determine whether AMH concentrations influence the time necessary to conceive a live-born child – also called effective time to pregnancy (eTTP) – in a population of women who conceived naturally. We conducted an observational study between 2007 and 2009 in which we assessed eTTP retrospectively in 87 women who had delivered a live-born child and measured AMH in a frozen blood sample collected during the first trimester of pregnancy. The results of our study show, as expected, a decrease of AMH concentrations as age increases but no relationship between AMH and eTTP. In conclusion, our study results suggest AMH concentrations do not influence the time necessary to conceive a live-born child spontaneously and therefore speak against determining AMH in women who are not infertile for the purpose of predicting their chances of pregnancy. Our findings are concordant with previous reports describing AMH as a quantitative but not a qualitative marker of ovarian function that does therefore not reflect a woman’s ability to become pregnant.
    Reproductive biomedicine online 01/2013; 28(2). DOI:10.1016/j.rbmo.2013.10.007 · 3.02 Impact Factor
  • M Rolland · J Le Moal · V Wagner · Dominique Royère · J De Mouzon ·
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    ABSTRACT: STUDY QUESTION: Are temporal trends and values of semen quality parameters in France identifiable in partners of totally infertile women? SUMMARY ANSWER: Among a sample of 26 609 partners of totally infertile women undergoing an assisted reproductive technology (ART) procedures in the whole of France over a 17-year period, there was a continuous decrease in semen concentration of about 1.9% per year and a significant decrease in the percentage with morphologically normal forms but no global trend for motility. WHAT IS KNOWN ALREADY: A global decrease in human sperm quality is still debated as geographical differences have been shown, and many criticisms have risen concerning studies with small and biased study populations or inappropriate statistical methodology. However, growing biological, toxicological, experimental and human exposure data support the endocrine disruptors' hypothesis assuming that fetal exposure to endocrine disruptors could impair reproductive outcomes. STUDY DESIGN, SIZE, DURATION: This was a retrospective and descriptive study using data registered by Fivnat, the professional association in charge of statistics for ART in France during the 1989-2005 study period. Data were provided by 126 main ART centres over the whole metropolitan territory. The source population included 154 712 men, aged 18-70, who were partners of couples undergoing their first ART cycle and for whom semen quality indicators (concentration, total motility and percentage of morphologically normal forms), measured on fresh ejaculated semen, were available. PARTICIPANTS/MATERIALS, SETTING, METHODS: The study population was 26 609 partners of women who had both tubes either absent or blocked. The temporal trends for each indicator of semen quality were modelled using a generalized additive model that allowed for nonlinear relationships between variables and were adjusted for season and age. In-depth sensitivity analyses included the reiteration of the analysis on data from a second spermiogram available for each man and on another subsample of men diagnosed as fertile. Variables such as centre, technique (standard in vitro fertilization or intra-cytoplasmic sperm injection) and an interaction factor between technique and time were also included in the model. MAIN RESULTS AND THE ROLE OF CHANCE: There was a significant and continuous decrease in sperm concentration of 32.2% [26.3-36.3] during the study period. Projections indicate that concentration for a 35-year-old man went from an average of 73.6 million/ml [69.0-78.4] in 1989 to 49.9 million/ml [43.5-54.7] in 2005. A significant, but not quantifiable, decrease in the percentage of sperm with morphologically normal forms along the 17-year period was also observed. There was no global trend but a slight, significant increase in total motility between 1994 and 1998 was observed. The results were robust after sensitivity analysis. LIMITATIONS, REASONS FOR CAUTION: Socioeconomic status could not be controlled for. Despite universal access to medical services in France, couples undergoing ART are expected to have a higher educational level on average compared with those of the general population. Therefore, the real values in the general population could be slightly lower than those presented and the decrease possibly stronger, as the population study is less likely to smoke or be overweight, two factors known to impair semen quality. WIDER IMPLICATIONS OF THE FINDINGS: As the men were selected without a priori knowledge regarding their semen quality characteristics, the results are expected to be close to the values in the general French population. The very large sample size and the robustness of the results confer great statistical power and credibility to the results. To our knowledge, it is the first study concluding a severe and general decrease in sperm concentration and morphology at the scale of a whole country over a substantial period. This constitutes a serious public health warning. The link with the environment particularly needs to be determined. STUDY FUNDING/COMPETING INTEREST(S): No specific funding was sought for this study. The authors have no conflict of interest to declare.The study has been authorized by the Commission Nationale de l'Informatique et des Libertés (CNIL), the national authority for the protection of personal data collected on individuals (authorization no DE-2010-063 dated 08/09/2010).
    Human Reproduction 12/2012; 28(2). DOI:10.1093/humrep/des415 · 4.57 Impact Factor

  • Fertility and Sterility 09/2012; 98(3):S251. DOI:10.1016/j.fertnstert.2012.07.914 · 4.59 Impact Factor

  • Fertility and Sterility 09/2012; 98(3):S10. DOI:10.1016/j.fertnstert.2012.07.036 · 4.59 Impact Factor

  • Fertility and Sterility 09/2012; 98(3):S88. DOI:10.1016/j.fertnstert.2012.07.321 · 4.59 Impact Factor

  • Fertility and Sterility 09/2012; 98(3):S81-S82. DOI:10.1016/j.fertnstert.2012.07.295 · 4.59 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: STUDY QUESTION: Are anti-Müllerian hormone (AMH) levels lower in women with endometriosis, notably those with endometriomas (OMAs) and deep infiltrating lesions, compared with controls without endometriosis? SUMMARY ANSWER: Endometriosis and OMAs per se do not result in lower AMH levels. AMH levels are decreased in women with previous OMA surgery independently of the presence of current OMAs. WHAT IS KNOWN ALREADY: The impact of endometriosis and OMAs per se on the ovarian reserve is controversial. Most previous studies have been conducted in infertile women. The strength of our study lies in the following points: (i) the selection of women undergoing surgery and not only according to the presence of infertility, (ii) the classification of women with endometriosis and controls based on strict surgical and histological criteria. STUDY DESIGN, SIZE, DURATION: Cross-sectional study using data prospectively collected in all non-pregnant <42-year-old patients, who were surgically explored for a benign gynaecological condition at a university tertiary referral centre between 2004 and 2008. For each patient, a structured questionnaire was completed during a face-to-face interview conducted by the surgeon during the month preceding surgery. AMH levels were measured in serum samples drawn in the month preceding surgery, without regard to menstrual phase or hormonal therapy. PARTICIPANTS/MATERIALS, SETTING, METHODS: Operations were done on 1262 women between 2004 and 2008, of which 1133 signed the informed consent. Of the 566 women with a visual diagnosis of endometriosis, 411 had histologically proven endometriosis. Frozen serum samples for the AMH measurement were available in 313 of them. Out of the 554 women without visual endometriosis and without past endometriosis surgery, 413 had a frozen serum sample for the AMH measurement. Univariate analysis examined AMH levels according to baseline patient characteristics, the presence and type of endometriosis (superficial lesion, OMA, deep infiltrating lesion) and previous OMA surgery. Analysis of variance-covariance then examined the effects of co-variables on AMH levels. Finally, logistic regressions were conducted to examine the odds ratio (OR) of having AMH levels <1 ng/ml according to the same co-variables. MAIN RESULTS AND THE ROLE OF CHANCE: The difference in AMH levels between women with endometriosis and controls did not reach significance (3.6 ± 3.1 versus 4.1 ± 3.4 ng/ml, P = 0.06). Analysis of variance-covariance demonstrated that AMH levels significantly decreased with age (P < 0.001) and in women with prior OMA surgery irrespective of whether OMAs were present or not at the time of study (P < 0.05). Logistic regression revealed that two major factors were related to AMH levels <1 ng/ml: (i) age (compared with <29 years; 30-34 years OR = 3.1, 95% CI: 1.5-6.4, P = 0.01; 35-39 years OR = 7.0, 95% CI: 3.5-14.1, P = 0.001; ≥40 years OR = 20.8, 95% CI: 9.1-47.4, P = 0.001) and (ii) prior OMA surgery (OR = 3.0, 95% CI: 1.4-6.41, P = 0.01). LIMITATIONS, REASONS FOR CAUTION: The selection of our study population was based on a surgical diagnosis. Women with an asymptomatic form of endometriosis are therefore not included in our study. We cannot exclude that infertile women with OMAs associated with a diminished ovarian reserve, as assessed during their infertility work-up, were less likely to be referred for surgery and might therefore be underrepresented. WIDER IMPLICATIONS OF THE FINDINGS: Our findings suggest that OMAs per se do not diminish the ovarian reserve reflected by AMH levels but that alterations seen in women with endometriosis are a deleterious consequence of OMA surgery. These findings should be taken into account in the decision to operate OMAs in women with a desire for future pregnancy. STUDY FUNDING/COMPETING INTERESTS: Study funding: none. Potential competing interests: none.
    Human Reproduction 07/2012; 27(11):3294-303. DOI:10.1093/humrep/des274 · 4.57 Impact Factor
  • Source
    J de Mouzon · A Hazout · M Cohen-Bacrie · S Belloc · P Cohen-Bacrie ·

    Human Reproduction 03/2012; 27(5):1544-5; author reply 1545-6. DOI:10.1093/humrep/des056 · 4.57 Impact Factor
  • J-L Pouly · L Ouziel · A.S. Gremeau · J De Mouzon · L Janny · S Vignancour · L Dejou · F Brugnon ·
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    ABSTRACT: To analyze the different factors influencing real and theoretical cumulative live birth rates following in vitro fertilization. Retrospective study of 1001 couples starting an IVF/ICSI cycle between 2004 and 2006 that were followed-up after all their attempts. All abandoned cycles were taken in account. For all couples, the theoretical cumulative live birth rates after n attempts were 23.9%, 40.5%, 51.4%, 62.2%. The real cumulative live birth rates were 23.9%, 36%, 41.2% and 44.4%. With reference to age, success rates were better for women less than 35 (58,8%) and were reduced for women older than 38 (18,0%). Looking at the ovarian reserve, in the 35 to 38 years age group, the actuarial rates were satisfactory as long as the ovarian response resulted in five or more oocytes. Among older patients, success rates were influenced by the number of oocytes collected and only acceptable when more than eight oocytes were obtained. Multivariate analysis has demonstrated that women's age was determinant on the live birth rate (OR=0.17 [0.09-0.32] in the 38 to 39 group versus less than 30 group). In ovulatory disease, the success rates were the best compared to other infertility aetiology (OR=1.61[1.05-2.47]). Moreover, the number of embryos transferred had a strong impact on live birth rate with an OR of 1.62 [1.32-1.99] per extra embryo. Live birth rates are dependent on the women' age. For women older than 38 years, the ovarian response to the stimulation and the number of embryos transferred are important factors for success.
    Gynécologie Obstétrique & Fertilité 02/2012; 40(4):219-25. DOI:10.1016/j.gyobfe.2012.01.005 · 0.52 Impact Factor

  • Fertility and Sterility 09/2011; 96(3). DOI:10.1016/j.fertnstert.2011.07.903 · 4.59 Impact Factor

  • Fertility and Sterility 09/2011; 96(3). DOI:10.1016/j.fertnstert.2011.07.731 · 4.59 Impact Factor

Publication Stats

1k Citations
233.22 Total Impact Points


  • 2010-2013
    • Université René Descartes - Paris 5
      • Faculté de Médecine
      Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France
    • University of British Columbia - Vancouver
      Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
  • 2003-2013
    • French Institute of Health and Medical Research
      Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France
  • 2012
    • University Hospital Estaing of Clermont-Ferrand
      Clermont, Auvergne, France
  • 2009-2012
    • Hôpital Saint-Vincent-de-Paul – Hôpitaux universitaires Paris Centre
      Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France
  • 2011
    • Groupe Hospitalier Saint Vincent
      Strasburg, Alsace, France
  • 2004-2010
    • Unité Inserm U1077
      Caen, Lower Normandy, France