There are  fertility centers in Plymouth with different treatment pricings and IVF packages. The IVF clinics in Plymouth 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, LGBT family planning, egg donation, egg freezing, and other options.
Be sure to check out IVF packages and other special offers from fertility clinics.
Plymouth is a town of 243,795 inhabitants (2001) in the county of Devon in the South West of England. It lies at the mouth of the Plym and Tamar rivers in one of Europe's largest bays, Plymouth Sound. The city has a very rich maritime history and in the past was the most important base of the Royal Navy in Great Britain.
The oldest known settlement in the Plymouth area was located at Batten Hill in Plymouth Bay. It dates back to the Bronze Age and was an important trading port in the Iron Age. It is believed that there was a transhipment point for tin from Dartmoor, which was resold to the Phoenicians.
During the Roman rule, the port was used for trade in tin, cattle and leather, but later its importance was surpassed by the neighboring fishing village of Sutton, located across the bay.
In 1403, the city was briefly occupied and burned by the French. Plymouth was a frequent target of enemies attacking the English Channel, especially during the Hundred Years' War. Near the mouth of the river stood a castle and a belt of defensive fortifications, but all were demolished or rebuilt during the construction of the later fortifications.
As an important port, the city was the target of many raids during World War II. Although the main target of the raids was a port, the loss of civilian population was considerable - 1,172 people were killed and 3,269 injured. The population dropped from 220,000 to 127,000 after the war. Both shopping centers were destroyed, almost every building was damaged (3,754 buildings were destroyed and 18,398 severely damaged), including more than 20 schools and 40 churches.
The Plymouth Tourist Information Office presents the city with the slogan The Spirit of Discovery, which refers to the history of British sailors who sailed from Plymouth around the world. Tourists are attracted mainly by the history associated with Francis Drake and the Mayflower, which sailed from the local port, the magnificent views of Hoe and a walk through the historic parts of the city on the coast and the Barbican.
Although Plymouth is a seaside town, there are no beaches for tourists. Near the coast around Citadel Road there are many accommodation facilities for tourists. The city is characterized by a large proportion of public greenery and parks. The largest of these are Central Park and Victoria Park.
There are many open-air festivals in Plymouth. These include the British Fireworks Championships or the Music of the Night music festival, which takes place every two years at the Royal Fortress and is attended by music from the Royal Artillery, the Royal Navy and hundreds of local amateur musicians.