Does biopsy by the flicking method affect aneuploidy or mosaicism? – Carolina Andrés Santé, Embryologist, Tambre Fertility Clinic, Spain
Carolina Andrés Santé works as an embryologist in Clínica Tambre since 2017, involved both in Andrology and IVF laboratories. She started her interest in embryology during her studies of Medical Biology at the University of Alcalá in Madrid, Spain. Her passion for the field made her start her master studies in Human Reproduction in the Complutense University of Madrid and later continue with another on Genetics of reproduction at the Autonomus University of Barcelona. Until today, she has continued to improve her knowledge by participating in different courses and assisting to various conferences, including several editions of the Fertility Conference

Does adjuvant letrozole during ovarian stimulation for IVF reduce the need for luteal support? A randomized controlled trial – Marianne Dreyer Holt, Region Hovedstaden, Denmark

Growth of twins conceived using Assisted Reproductive Treatments (ART) from birth up to 5 years old – A Scottish growth cohort – Fiskani Kondowe, Marie Curie Early-Stage Researcher, University of Manchester, UK

Are additive embryo selection models more successful than traditional hierarchical algorithms? – Mollie McGrane, Clinical Embryologist, Hewitt Fertility Centre, UK
Mollie McGrane is a clinical embryologist, currently working at The Hewitt Fertility Centre in Knutsford. After completing her undergraduate degree at the University of Leeds, Mollie completed a Master’s degree in Clinical Embryology and Assisted Reproduction at the University of Leeds before embarking on the Scientist Training Programme (STP) in 2016. Mollie completed her STP training at Bourn Hall Clinic in Cambridge.

Seminal oxidation-reduction potential (ORP) predicts blastocyst development, pregnancy and live birth after ICSI Ralf Henkel, Visiting Reader, Imperial College, London, UK

Improved accuracy of preimplantation genetic testing for monogenic disease (PGT-M) and elimination of the need for samples from additional family members, achieved using long-range sequencing Professor Dagan Wells, Director of Juno Genetics and Associate Professor, University of Oxford, UK
Dagan Wells has been involved in preimplantation genetic testing (PGT) for almost three decades. Throughout his career he has been at the forefront of new developments in the field, achieving numerous firsts, such as the first comprehensive chromosome analysis of embryo biopsy specimens. Dagan is a professor at the University of Oxford and also serves as Director of Juno Genetics, a state-of-the-art genetics laboratory specialising in PGT, non-invasive prenatal testing, carrier screening and other genetic tests related to infertility and pregnancy. His work has led to the publication of over 200 scientific papers and has been recognised with fellowships of the Royal College of Pathologists, the Royal Society of Biology, the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists and the Institute of Biomedical Science. He is President-elect of the Preimplantation Genetic Diagnosis International Society.