There are  fertility centers in Bratislava with different treatment pricings and IVF packages. The infertility treatment options in Bratislava clinics offer many options of male and female infertility testing, and a number of procedures, such as ovulation induction, intrauterine insemination, In Vitro Fertilization, donor sperm, egg donation, egg freezing, and other options.
Medications, pretests and additional procedures not included.
Please note that ADDITIONAL FEES MAY APPLY based on your unique needs.
Average price of standard IVF with ovarian stimulation:
Average ICSI treatment price:
Average price of IVF with Egg donation:
Average price of IVF with Embryo donation:
Average price of IVF with Sperm donation:
Be sure to check out IVF packages and other special offers from fertility clinics.
Bratislava is the capital and largest city of Slovakia, the center of the Bratislava region, and the historical metropolis of the former Prešpurská and Bratislavská counties. It is located on both banks of the Danube, in the southwestern part of the country, on the border with Austria and Hungary. Approximately 430,000 inhabitants live here.
According to historians, the Bratislava area has been inhabited since the Neolithic period. The first inhabitants were the Celts, who were followed by the Germans, Slavs and Avars. From the 7th century, the city was part of the Sámi Empire, later joined the Great Moravian Empire and after its demise became part of the Hungarian state.
By the time the Ottomans occupied Buda, Hungary, it had even become the capital of the whole of Hungary. This position was lost during the reign of Joseph II, who had Buda declared the capital again.
In the 19th century, Horní Uhry joined Bohemia, Moravia and Silesia, thus creating Czechoslovakia. In 1968, Bratislava became the capital within the socialist federation, and after its disintegration, an independent Slovak Republic was established with Bratislava as the capital.
Most of sights are located in the historic center. The Old Town Hall is a complex of buildings built in the 14th and 15th centuries and today is the seat of the city museum. Michalská Gate is the only gate from the original medieval city fortifications and is one of the oldest buildings in the city.
A curiosity is the underground (formerly above ground) Jewish cemetery at the entrance to the tram tunnel on the waterfront, where Rabbi Chatam Sofer is also buried.