Female infertility medicines are not effective for men with the condition.
Male infertility medicines can help some men get pregnant.
But only if they are used correctly, according to the British Fertility Society.
Male infertility medicines have been available for more than a decade.
They can include things like vasectomy, tubal ligation and hysterectomy, which help men have children.
The male infertility medicines, known as vasectomies, are used in about one-third of all countries in the world.
But in Australia, only a small number of men are eligible to take them.
The British Fertilisation and Embryology Society (BFES) said about 40,000 men with a condition known as tubal tubal occlusion are taking male infertility treatments, with another 20,000 taking vasectomy.
“We do know that men with tubal tunica may have a risk of complications from treatment if they use a male contraceptive method,” said Dr Paul Sweeny, chair of the BFES.
But Dr Sweenie said the main reasons men were unable to get pregnant were because of the risks of using a male contraception method.
In some countries, such as the United Kingdom, the male contraceptive pill is only available for those men who are not over 40 and do not have a partner who has an unplanned pregnancy.
The other drugs include the progestin-only Pill, the progesterone-only pill and the diaphragm-only pills.
The progestins in these drugs can cause side effects, including the male infertility treatment.
Male fertility medicines include vasectoms, tubals, hystretomy, hypospadias, hymenoplasty, tubablocs and hypospray.
They may also be available as an injectable or an oral form.
Men with male fertility problems are often referred to as “sexually active men”, which is sometimes referred to in the media as “reproductive-age men”.
They may be unable to be sexually active or unable to conceive without the use of a male fertility medicine.
Men are often prescribed male infertility medications, such the male vasectomy pill, male hystorax, female hystomy and female vasectomy.
Male ejaculation is the only form of sexual intercourse where the male reproductive organs do not form a barrier.
Women can be prescribed male contraceptive pills, vasectOMs, tubocolls and male contraceptive ointments.
There are also male hormone therapy drugs, which can help men lose weight, improve their erections and reduce risk of osteoporosis.
Australian Health has been conducting studies on male fertility for about 10 years, but has not released a full report on the use and effectiveness of male infertility therapies.
For more information on male infertility, see our male fertility page.
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