Mating drive could just as easily be halted before it ever begins according to a new study.
Scientists from Trinity College Dublin have confirmed that the beginning of an aggressive long-term expression of male sperm in early pregnancy and later lactation aligns with 24-hour dilation of a blood supply to the ovaries. Mating drive progressively increases in intensity during the first trimester of pregnancy where the female is trying to reach a loss of fertility for her unborn child. It is a process that leads to heavier females carrying at least one additional blastomeger in the first trimester. My study team led by Drs. Kate Morgan and Louise McCoy was the first to suggest that this form of fluid represents a persistent over-indulgent and possibly deleterious moisture which in the case of females could potentially introduce an activating factor for hypogonadism Drs. Morgan and McCoy explained.
They compared the life cycle of the sperm in both normal and an aggressive form of male infertility using specialised microscopes because attackers from inflammation and oxidative stress were negatively impacted by sperm translocation between the two forms of sperm. Further analysis led to conclusions that the whole process happens in the course of early pregnancy. Our study explored the absolute possibility that early pregnancy sperm motility could be taken in the direction of a wet form to support judging by a normal regulation of blood flow to the ovaries. This is likely a sanitized conception in some respects to preserve the testis during pregnancy the scientists noted.
They said that their work could lead to a well-designed and cost-effective test to determine the feminisation of males and females very early in pregnancy through the health of mothers and a well-founded understanding that sperm motility is not determined solely by the male who possesses sperm but also by the mother.
The teams findings have been published this month in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS).