There are  fertility centers in Swansea with different treatment pricings and IVF packages. The IVF clinics in Swansea offer fertility treatment and diagnosis options including male and female infertility, intrauterine insemination, In Vitro Fertilization, egg donation, and other services.
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.
Swansea is a town and county on the coast of South Wales in the east of the Gower Peninsula. It is the second largest city of the principality and grew to its current size mainly in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, during which it became the center of heavy industry. However, it did not experience the same degree of immigration as Cardiff and the East Valley of South Wales.
Many remains from the Stone Age, Bronze Age and Iron Age have been found on the Gower Peninsula. In the city itself, however, archaeological finds are relatively rare. The area was controlled by both the Romans and later the Vikings, after whose name the city is called to this day.
Today, only remnants of the medieval historic center remain, as the importance of the city as an industrial center caused devastating air raids during World War II, which almost completely leveled the center.
On June 27, 1906, an earthquake measuring 5.2 on the Richter scale struck the area. It was the largest earthquake recorded in Great Britain in the twentieth century. Although major structural damage caused by similar earthquakes in the United Kingdom is very rare, the earthquake damaged many of the city's buildings.
The name Swansea comes from the Old Norse name "Sweyn's Ey '" (ey was the word for the island) which originated during the Viking looting of the South Wales coast. That is why even today it is pronounced Swan's-y [ˡswɒnzi], not Swan-sea.