AMH Test for Women with PCOS

AMH – An Important Hormone Test for Women with PCOS

AMH (Antimullerian Hormone) is a key hormone – it is secreted by the follicles which house the eggs in our ovaries. It’s thought that AMH levels correlate with the number of viable eggs remaining in a woman’s ovary. In women who suffer from a condition known as diminished ovarian reserve (DOR), this number can often be quite low, indicating that there are few remaining follicles within the ovary. What isn’t widely known, is that the testing of AMH can also be a useful test for women with PCOS, particularly in those who are struggling with receiving a diagnosis.

AMH is secreted mostly by the small antral follicles in the ovary that are between 5-8mm in size. In many women with PCOS, there is an increase in the number of this type of follicle – in essence, the follicles begin to develop and then stall before they are ovulated. Recent research also suggests that in addition to the increased number of antral follicles in the ovary of women with PCOS, there is also an increased production of AMH by the individual follicle cells.

Coincidentally, too much AMH may actually be a major culprit in stopping ovulation from happening. In a normal ovary, AMH works to slow and prevent the premature development of the follicles before they are mature – keeping the ovary from developing eggs prematurely. AMH works by reducing the ovary’s receptors to FSH, the main pituitary gland hormone that causes an egg to develop each cycle. When the AMH is much too high, as it is in PCOS you can imagine that this effect can go too far and the production of a healthy egg every cycle can be halted.

It’s not known exactly what causes the ovarian cells in PCOS to overproduce AMH however it’s thought that it may be related to increased levels of the pituitary hormone LH. Normally LH is released in a strong surge that triggers ovulation – but when it is too high for too long it can inhibit ovulation and cause the overproduction of testosterone. AMH levels also directly correlate to blood levels of testosterone, however it’s difficult to know whether this is cause or effect. It’s thought that perhaps there may even be an slight mutation in the AMH gene or AMH receptors in women with PCOS.

In clinic, I’ve seen many women who have gone undiagnosed with PCOS for years – running a simple AMH test and correlating the results with other aspects of the case has brought clarity to the cases of these many women who have struggled with undiagnosed hormonal problems throughout their lives. Fortunately, AMH is a simple blood test that can be done on any cycle day.

In women who don’t necessarily have the other obvious signs of PCOS, or who are lean, this one test can often help to differentiate the condition. It’s important to know that AMH levels decrease with age and as such you should correlate these results with your age. Another important thing to note is that there are two different units commonly used for measuring AMH – so please check carefully as to the unit your measurement was taken in.

The 3 Criteria to Diagnose PCOS are 2 of the 3 Following Symptoms

I’ve begun to use AMH as almost a replacement for the polycystic ovaries on ultrasound – since it reflects the ovary’s imbalance of hormones that causes ovulation to stall. In addition, I’ve found it’s quite rare to see polycystic ovaries on ultrasound in women over 35, and in women who ovulate who have PCOS – yet you can still often pick up elevated AMH levels in this group.

Typical age-related ranges for AMH are listed below. These are compiled from evidence and our own clinical experience at the clinic working with fertility patients and women with PCOS. This is a complex topic for which the scientific evidence still isn’t conclusive, so I’ve done my best to explain the important details to consider below the ranges. As mentioned previously, women with PCOS will tend to have AMH levels above the average range for their age bracket.

At any age, an AMH over 6.8 ng/ml (or 48 pmol/L) is considered high and potentially a sign of pcos. It’s important to note that the above top end ranges particularly for women over 35 are not exact, and are calculated from our experience in the clinic. These ranges are NOT hard cut offs, and each woman will be different depending on her whole hormonal picture. If you are above the top of the range for your age, this is suspicious of PCOS.. If you are far above the range – the chances of PCOS are MUCH increased. Important to note,the youngest range of under 33 comprises a very large age bracket – so for example if you are 32 and your AMH is 6.8, this may be much more significant than in a 20 year old with this number.

When it comes to very elevated levels, studies have determined that around 97% of women with an AMH over 10 ng/ml (71 pmol/L) have PCOS. Some other studies have even linked an AMH over 3.0 ng/ml (21.42 pmol/L) to be a factor suspicious of PCOS, particularly if found in conjunction with other symptomatology of the syndrome however I’ve also seen this level to be a normal finding in younger women without PCOS. Also, the higher the AMH, the more severe the PCOS symptoms may be, as its effects on the ovary are more profound.

If you are over 35 years old and your AMH is still very high – this is quite significant and it’s quite likely that you may have PCOS so please ask your doctor for more information or seek out a PCOS specialist – as this is one of the most underdiagnosed women’s health conditions. If your AMH is borderline high for your age, it’s possible you may have a slight hormonal leaning towards pcos, or possibly even just a good ovarian reserve so please dig deeper into causes with the help of your doctor.

Typical general ranges for AMH with respect to egg reserve and fertility are listed here – however please note that these are NOT age related. As described above AMH of 4.5 ng/ml may be a sign of PCOS in a 45 year old, however it is totally normal in a 25 year old.

Reference: Dr. Malpani – Malpani Infertility Clinic

If you have any questions about AMH please post them below and I’ll do my best to respond.


  1. Gleicher et al. Center for Human Reproduction. AMH and FSH – Age Specific Baseline Ranges
  2. Bhide P, Dilgil M, Gudi A, Shah A, Akwaa C, Homburg R. Each small antral follicle in ovaries of women with polycystic ovary syndrome produces more antimüllerian hormone than its counterpart in a normal ovary: an observational cross-sectional study. Fertil Steril. 2015 Feb;103(2):537-41.
  3. Eilertsen TB, Vanky E, Carlsen SM. Anti-Mullerian hormone in the diagnosis of polycystic ovary syndrome: can morphologic description be replaced? Hum Reprod. 2012 Aug;27(8):2494-502.
  4. Yoo JH, Kim HO, Cha SW, et al. Age specific serum anti-Müllerian hormone levels in 1,298 Korean women with regular menstruation. Clinical and Experimental Reproductive Medicine. 2011;38(2):93-97.

43 thoughts on “AMH – An Important Hormone Test for Women with PCOS”

  1. Hi Dr. McCulloch- I’m 37 years old, TTC baby # 3 for 3 years. Started seeing RE last July. AMH is 7. Babies 1 and 2 were conceived without any assistance. Youngest is 6 years old. My RE said my AMH is “in PCOS range.” I just completed my first IUI with 50 mg clomid, ovidegel, and progesterone. It was not successful. Husband’s sperm and my tubes are clear. I’m wondering if there might be a clue in my AMH. Thank you.

    1. Hi Ashley,

      yes – it is probably related to PCOS related egg quality issues – if your AMH is high (I am assuming this is in the ng/ml units) then your ovarian health wouldn’t be optimal. At 37 years old, this is definitely a high AMH!

      1. I am 26old my amh level 7.6 ng/dl I have pcod problem eralier now am getting regular still I don’t get pregnency could you please reply I have any chance to get pregnency are else…

  2. Hello- I’m 23 years old with no physical signs of PCOS aside from zero periods for a year after coming off the pill (so I’m Now back on birth control to regulate my cycles until I want to start a family) I had my AMH tested and they came back at 75pmol (yikes!) I’m also quite petite and heard that lean PCOS is harder to treat too. I was wondering if fertility treatment is an option for me and what is the best route to take. My doctors seem confident oral meds will work but after reading online I’m not so sure :( would love a family some day…

    1. Hi Ellie,

      If you used to have regular periods, you can probably have them again with natural medicine treatments! Women with PCOS, when they come off of the pill are much more prone to something called hypothalamic amenorrhea – you can see if you have this by looking at your LH and FSH hormones and if they are on the low end, this is likely what is going on. Eventually, things will kick back in – but that can happen faster if you get treatment. Best of luck! And don’t give up hope. :-)

      1. Thank you so much for the reassurance :) it’s given me some much needed renewed hope for when we start this journey! :)

  3. HI Dr Fiona – I am a 40 year old woman who went to get my eggs frozen last summer (ideally I would be trying to have baby but with my partner I went for plan b) where they only managed to get 3 eggs from 6 follicles after the hormone programme, I was deemed a low responder to the meds my AMH 0.6 then, testosterone off the roof but everything else was within normal range. I was also told that I had POF as one of my ovaries produced the follicles but no eggs. I was devastated I have to say at the time. I decided to get more tests done and I was told me that I hadn’t ovulated that month whilst waiting to see specialist I decided to work on my health and went on a holistic programme with acupuncture, diet, vits, etc for 3 months. I had my tests redone recently my AMH 10.7 FSH 7.3 AFC 6. The Doctor I went to was supposed to be a PCOS specialist and he said I definitely didnt have PCOS. Although I didnt have that many follicles despite having a high AMH so they recommended that I go for another round off egg freezing on a mild protocol. I am not quite sure what to think of all this and how different the levels can vary so much over a period of a few months. What would you say about this, I would appreciate your comments. thank you. Abigail

    1. Hi Abigail,

      First I would check the units to make sure they were in the same ones. There are two different units that are commonly used – and even in the same country, each lab may use a different unit. For example, 10 is low in one of the units (pmol) and very high in the other one (ng/ml)

      another consideration is that your AMH will temporarily change when you are treated with hormones – so I am not sure which hormones you were taking during the first instance but that could definitely play a role. As an example, the birth control pill reduces your AMH, and ovarian stimulation medications like puregon or gonol F will gradually reduce it during an IVF cycle. If your testosterone was off the chart, that would be unusual if you had premature ovarian failure and more indicative of PCOS – you can have a PCOS-like ovary with androgen excess and not have all of the criteria for a full diagnosis PCOS – I would consider this like a mild variant of PCOS – but still underneath the same umbrella. Also you wouldn’t necessarily have a lot of follicles even if you did have PCOS because you are 40. Hope this is helpful.

      1. HI Dr Fiona thanks for your feedback and for clearing what the the distinctions are regarding the measuring units. So in answer to the units the AMH was 10.7 pmol, fsh 7.4iul. testosterone was at 2.7nmol in september but is now at 0.6nm/ol as of December. LH 5.0 ul progesterone 5 nm/ol on the 29 sept and 58 nmol/l 15 oct T4 14.9 poll

        The meds given at the time were ‘daily injections of 225mg Merional injection as well as Arvekap 0.1mg injection sc on a daily basis for 12 days.” At the time of the egg freezing cycle I was told my AMH was 0.6 but they didn’t state what unit it was measured in.

        I haven’t been on birth control for 15 years. So you are suggesting that I have PCOS like ovaries still at 40 but just a very slight version of it. Is the anovulation (empty follicules) linked to the pcos or just low AMH? What would you suggest I should do to get into a better place with my ovaries and hormonal health before going through to another round of egg freezing?

        Whether I do go through the whole process again; I would still be happy to deal with my health it all with diet and correct vitamins etc to be in good health regardless. I look forward to your further comments. Thank you

        1. 10.7 pmol is more on the lower end – but for age 40 – it’s actually quite common to have this kind of level – it’s not in that very high range that many women with PCOS have. I couldnt’ really say from the above whether or not you have any PCOS characteristics or not – but your response to stimulation, and AMH levels suggest more that you have low ovarian reserve (perhaps even just slightly lower than average ovarian reserve)

          1. Thank you Dr Fiona, Further to your note, What do you need to know whether I have pcos characteristics and what measures do you use? Am a little confused with your comment where the AMH being ‘normal’ range for my age yet with slightly lower ovarian reserve as it seems a bit contradictory if AMH is used as a measure in regards to ovarian reserve in the first instance. Could you expand on how that works? Is your conclusion to the low ovarian that mainly due to the fact that only 2 eggs were retrieved out of 6 follicles and not anything to do with AMH?

            I read that these were the ranges for low ovarian reserve in ng/nm (and converting my AMH 10.7pmol to ng/ml is 1.5) therefore ;

            Table 2. AMH levels and Ovarian Reserve

            (AMH ng/ml)

            Satisfactory ovarian reserve >1.0

            Low-normal ovarian reserve 0.8-1.0

            Low ovarian reserve 0.3-0.8

            Very low/undetectable <0.3

            Whilst the above shows that I have satisfactory ovarian reserve. What I am a bit confused about was that if my AMH was 0.6 in August and is now on December, I have read everywhere that egg reserve only declines not improves as age proceeds… so what would you say to that? To me its not so text book as it seems….

          2. this may explain

            Age related ranges for PCOS

            Under 33 years old 2.1 -6.8 ng/dl 15.0 – 48 pmol/L

            33-37 years old 1.7 – 3.5 ng/dl 12.14 – 32.13 pmol/L

            38-40 years old 1.1 – 3.0 ng/dl 7.8 – 21.42 pmol/L

            41+ years old 0.5 – 2.5 ng/dl 3.57 – 17.85 pmol/L


            Typical general ranges for AMH with respect to egg reserve and fertility are listed here – however please note that these are NOT age related. As described above AMH of 4.5 ng/ml may be a sign of PCOS in a 45 year old, however it is totally normal in a 25 year old.

            Optimal fertility 4.0 – 6.8 ng/ml 28.6 – 48.5 pmol/L

            Satisfactory fertility 2.2-4.0 ng/ml 15.7 – 28.6 pmol/L

            Low Fertility 0.3-2.2 ng/ml 2.2-15.7 pmol/L

            Very low fertility 0.0-0.3 ng/ml 0.0-2.2 pmol/L

            Likely PCOS above 6.9 ng/ml above 48.5 pmol/L

            AMH declines with age. Also I would not directly convert and compare two values from different labs as if you want to compare it’s best to use the same lab – it is possible that they are not going to match up and create confusion. I would say that it looks like your AMH may have risen, but only a little bit. And when you are using different labs, that can definitely happen. Also, AMH CAN actually fluctuate slightly, but over time it generally tends to drop consistently.

            I can’t say for sure if you have any of the criteria for PCOS, but you need two of the three

            1) anovulation or delayed ovulation
            2) signs of androgen excess (I would not say that your testosterone counts unless it happens repeatedly since lab androgen values can be unreliable unfortunately) that said, i would definitely take it into some amount of consideration when looking at your overall case.
            3) polycystic ovaries on ultrasound (or a history of this) OR I would also count a high AMH as this.

            Hope this helps!

          3. Thanks Dr Fiona, for taking the time to reply. To summarise what I hear that you have stated is that there are varying opinions as to what is considered to be satisfactory AMH levels from various practitioners (in whichever country they are based) and that lab results are largely variable. Whats considered normal range in one place, may not be considered normal in another. In addition a more accurate reading is best done consistently by the same lab regularly over a period of time in order to get a clearer picture. One set of bloods is not enough. Also my AMH level may have gone up to you slightly but from where it was at 0.6 it seems to have more than doubled, so thats quite a big range via lab results if they are not all equal… I think I will go and have the bloods retaken again!

            In your practice have you addressed pcos and turned it around at all for anyone? Has this been solely through diet and taking vitamins? did you measure it through taking bloods and via ultrasound? I am sure you must have success stories would be good to read about them. I really appreciate your interaction and your willingness to be present.

            Thank you


  4. Hi Dr. McCulloch,
    I am 33 almost 34 and trying to conceive my first child. We have been trying for 6 months. I had my AMH tested and got a result of 9.29. They used a reference range for females 31-35yrs of 0.66-8.75 median 3.00. Mine is high but my doctor didn’t explain anything about this to me. Could I have PCOS? She just wrote me a script for Clomid. Its upsetting because I need more information. I’m now going to see a new doctor. Any advice or guidance would be greatly appreciated.

    Thank you,

    1. I also started taking Maca root to hopefully regulate my hormones which have felt out of wack. I’ve been experiencing acne which isn’t the norm for me. Could Maca root be helpful if I do have PCOS?

    2. Hi Kate,

      yes, I would consider this high and in the PCOS range – I am assuming this is the ng units (as the range would indicate that). Also it’s important to know that most of these ranges they use actually include women with PCOS! So you can’t use them so much. However yours is well above that of a typical 34 year old! So, I would ask to have everything checked, particularly if you have any ovulatory problems, weight gain/insulin resistance. Most of all though, be optimistic because most women with PCOS do conceive. :)

  5. Hello. I am 28 years old coming close to 29. I had a miscarriage last year and have had no luck getting pregnant since. I was diagnosed with PCOS when i was 18 and recently had my levels checked. My AMH is a 6.8. I am having a hard time undertstanding, could this be the reason I can not conceive?

    1. Me 8.6, my friend 14, she O’s D20, I O D46. I don’t know why, and another friend also 8.59 has complete normal cycle with 28days.
      I was diagnosed with PCOS when I was 16.
      Hard to understand.

  6. Stacey Weil-Dye

    Thank you for this article Dr McChulloch. I recently had an emergency oophorectomy due to ovarian torsion from multiple cysts and a tumor on my left ovary. This was when I was finally officially diagnosed with PCOS although I have been suspicious for quite awhile (I am 43 now – first signs at 14). When I had my left ovary and fallopian tube removed my surgeon checked my uterus and right ovary and found both to be clear of any cysts or other issues to necessitate removing them. Fast forward 2 years and I now have multiple cysts (diagnosed by an ultrasound) on my remaining ovary and am feeling all the old familiar symptoms returning (ugh). I went to a specialist the other day and she told me about this test, which is news to me. I am awaiting my results – hopefully tomorrow. My question is how would having only one ovary affect my results and the way I should interpret them?
    Thank you for your time – Stacey

    1. HI Stacey,

      great question! I don’t think we have much data available on this, and it is hard to say how much your one ovary would compensate for the one that was missing. I can tell you for sure that in women who don’t have PCOS, and who have had an ovary removed, their AMH is significantly lower – around half.

      In women without PCOS – AMH is a really just a measure of number of follicles. In PCOS, it’s different, as AMH is more functional – every follicle secretes more than it normally would. So although part of the number relates to the number of follicles, part of it relates to how severe the PCOS is. As a result, if you didn’t have PCOS, I would say to double your number. With PCOS, it may not be doubled, since the ovary would likely compensate to some degree functionally. However, if you post your number I can give you some feedback!

  7. Hi Dr. MicChulloch -I’m 33 years old and ready to become pregnant- but I am not getting a period on my own. My AMH levels are 83.97 pmol/L – according to your article, this is ridiculously high! I have no other obvious symptoms of PCOS other than light/occasional acne. What does this really mean for me? Are my levels too high to ever actually ovulate?

  8. disqus_CZEMNQz72Z

    My AMH was 7.47. I am 37 (wasn’t quite 37 when test was done). I inquired about the PCOS thing with high AMH. The fertility doc said since I am ovulating well, she just thinks I have extra eggs. My progesterone was 23 and I have always had regular periods. 28-31 days. What is your opinion? I’ve also had a pelvic MRI to see my fibroids. Nobody said my ovaries looked polycystic.

  9. I am 37 and my AMH came back at 10.45. Reference range shows 0.15-13.40 ng/ml. My fertility doctor seemed happy that my AMH looked “excellent”. I was happy because she seemed like this was a non-issue…but after reading this article it makes me nervous I may have PCOS. Should I re-address this with her?

  10. Hi Dr. McCulloch! First, thank you so much for writing this article! It has answered so many of my questions! I am 31yo and my husband and I have been trying to conceive for 15 months now. I had a feeling that I had pcos for a while now. I have extremely light periods that are irregular. I don’t have cysts on my ovaries, I’m not overweight or have any of the other classic pcos symptoms. But my blood work shows exactly what you are describing. I have high testosterone levels (luckily I have gotten it to decrease from 90 to 66 in the past year, but still high) also high LH levels and my AMH is 13.52! My doctor gave me clomid as I know I am not ovulating. In your opinion is clomid the best option and have you seen good results in similar cases as mine? Thanks again!


  11. Thanks for this amazing article. Is there a way to naturally lower AMH levels in women with PCOS? I am 31 years old and have been ttc for 3 years with multiple chemical pregnancies. My AMH levels last year were around 13. I am going in this week to check them again. Hoping they have lowered but still looking for natural ways to regulate them. Thanks!

  12. Ive got endometriosis, where going down the route (hopefully) of icsi because my husband has cystic fibrosis and missing his vas deferes – i phoned through today for my amh results and they said 88, but my periods are regular like clockword 32day cycle and my period is really heavy. Could it be that i have both? i havent taken any kind of contaceptive for over 6years. I get thick course hair on my chin and upper lip and below my belly button. With it been so high is there any treatments i can have still, as i know ivf meds would give me OHSS for definite. over 6weeks away from my next appointment any advise would be great x

  13. I’ll be 44 in 2 months. My AMH is 4.19, LH 9.4, FSH 6.8, E2 30, and TSH varies between 0.53 and 1.26. I have some facial hair on my cheeks and my back. Last month I used an ovulation kit and I didn’t ovulate. However, I bled on exactly the day I predicted. I don’t know if it was my period and the ppl was wrong or if it was an anovulatory bleed. I don’t know my AFC. Had a pelvic laparoscopy where a small amount of endo was removed. Still extremely painful periods. Ultrasound doesn’t rule out adenomyosis. Can’t see my gynecologist for more than two months! I’m dying for some answers.
    Thank you!

  14. Hi Dr. Fiona, I will be 31 inApril 2017. I have Hypothyroid () and slight PCOS. I have been TTC since 1.5 years. My AMH level in July 2015 was 3.8ng/ml and reduced to 1.58ng/ml in Feb 2017. Can you advise why has it reduced? In 2016 for around 5-6 months i was presecribed clomifene citrate and gonadotropins as neither my follices grew naturally nor i ovulated naturaly. I had 2 failed IUIs in Oct & Nov 2016..I weighed 69kg in March then and now I am 61. Jan & Feb 2017 i have been ovulating naturally which is a good sign. i am really worried about my low Amh level.what should i do to increase it?Will I ever be able to conceive? Below are my hormone levels for your reference:tests were done on 4th day of period.
    AMH 1.58ng/ml
    FSH-7.65 mIU/ml
    LH-4.75 mIU//ml
    Plasma Glucose-84mg/dL
    Haemoglobin -10.3g/dL

  15. I am 25 years old..I get my periods regularly from last 8 months but i bleed only for 2 days and that too not much.I am lean height 5.2 ft and weigh 47 kg.I got my AMH tested,it is 9 ng/dl.I take balanced diet and excercise 3 times a week.
    am i suffering from PCOS or is it something else?wat am i supposed to do?shall i take multivitamin supplements?

  16. I am 26old my amh level 7.6 ng/dl I have pcod problem eralier now am getting regular still I don’t get pregnency could you please reply I have any chances to get pregnency are else…

  17. I’m 26 years old.My AMH level is 4.79 ng/dl. Having pcod. i’m overweight by 9 kg.I want to conceive. What should i do now?

  18. I am 28 almost 29 years old and my fertility doctor thinks I do have PCOS but has not given me a diagnosis just yet. I just found out my AMH is 8.34 and I am not sure which measurement they used. I am assuming ng. Does that sound right? I am so confused with this whole test.

  19. Vineshreegov Govender

    V govender
    Hi – I am a 37 year old with regular periods and an AMH of 2.88ng/ml – I want to go for IVF – does my amh seem acceptable- good chance of success?

  20. I am 28 year old my amh level 14.43 ng/ml I have period problem. I don’t get pregnancy could you please reply I have any chance to get pregnancy.

  21. I am 20 years old, my AMH levels are 7.26, I have 8-10 cysts in my ovary and no symptoms like weight gain and facial hair. I also have extreme pain during the first days of my periods. Shall I take contraceptive pills to control it?

  22. disqus_AX6C0JTTVP

    I hope you can still see my question, its been a while since you posted this. My overweight 17.5 year old had AMH of 8 ng/ml. She has fasting insulin of 8, high testosterone 56 ng/dl, and high dheas 367 ug/dl, androstendione 192 ng/dl. She gets her periods every 34 days, but we are not sure if she is ovulating . 17 hydroprogestrone 117 ng/dl, FSH 1.97miu/ml, LH 2.82miu/ml. Is her AMH indicative of lack of ovulation? Also, I’m reading your book. I love it, there is nothing like it anywhere, thank you! Could you specify for each pcos type what is their corresponding range of testosterone, dheas and amh levels. Hope to hear from you soon.

  23. I am 35 years old and my AMH level came back at 21.2 ng/ml. I am freaking out because the lady handling my fertility consultations says that I probably have cancer. Can anyone clarify of this really is an accurate test assessment?

  24. Hi Doctor, I am 31 years old and having PCOS but my AMH level is 1.42 ng/ml (test done in Aug 17) which is strange because it should be high in case of PCOS. I did AMH test is May 17 as well and on that time AMH was 0.48 ng/ml. I have no clue on this and might be because I was taking ovulation induction for 6 months before May 2017. Now some doctor suggesting me go for IVF because my AMH level is low and have 1 tube only because 1 tube removed in Feb 2016 due to Ectopic Pregnancy. Doctor please advise me.

  25. I am 44 years old. My AMH is 2.77. What this means? Do I have chance to conceive or my fertility is zero at my age?

  26. Hello Doctor,
    I am 35 years old, not married and not kids. My AMH is 1.1 and FSH is 4.1 mIU/ml, the doctor here in Japan said that my ovary is one of a lady between 40 and 45 years old, and that i have to take a quick action in order to get pregnant
    What are my chances in getting pregnant? is it possible to wait for another 2 or 3 years? and do you recommend that I go for egg freezing option?
    Thank you very much for your kind reply

  27. I am 24yrs old.. My AMH level is 10.67ng/dl on my day 3th test… I av chain type follicles on my ovaries n my periods are irregular… Is it pcos?? I av chances of getting pregnant?? Pls do reply me

  28. Shelly Singhania

    I will be 30 years this Sept, my mullerine hormone report came out as 23, but in my ultrasound there is no cyst. My period is not regular and i take medicines to bleed. I am unable to conceive, what could be the reason and what does my reports mean???

Comments are closed.