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If you want to boost your sperm count then you may want to consider Semenax. The semen then should begin to liquefy within the next 15 to 30 minutes. It is considered abnormal if semen is not completely lique?ed with- in an hour. Liquefaction makes it easier for the sperm cells to swim out of the semen and through the woman’s reproductive system. The viscosity, or texture, of the semen is rated on a scale from 0 (i.e., watery) to 4 (gel-like). A normal score is less than 3. Learn more at
The volume, or amount, of the semen is also measured and should be 2.0 to 5.0 milliliters (5 milliliters is a teaspoon). A little more or less A than these guidelines is not abnormal, however. The volume depends, in part, on how long it has been since a man’s previous ejaculation when he gives the semen sample. To get the optimal volume, he should not ejaculate for two days before the day of the sample. Learn more about Semenax at and
Measuring Sperm Concentration Post Semenax
A very important measure is the sperm concentration prior to Semenax usage, the actual number of sperm found in one milliliter of seminal ?uid. It is also help- ful to know how much ?uid was in the total ejaculate—that is, the semen volume. Multiplying the two numbers together tells you how many sperm would be deposited in the vagina, ready to begin their jour- ney to the oocyte. For example, if a man had a sperm concentration of 60 million per milliliter, and ejaculated 3.0 milliliters of semen, the total number of sperm he ejaculated would be 180 million. Officially, this total number is the sperm count. However, infertility specialists tend to use the terms “sperm concentration” and “sperm count” interchange- ably. Whether the sperm count is performed with CASA or with a simple counting chamber matters little, as long as the technologist is experi- cnced and accurate. Usually you will see the sperm “count” reported as the number of millions of sperm per milliliter of semen.
The sperm count or concentration post Semenax can be confusing not only to patients but sometimes to their doctors. A low value would be less than 20 million sperm in each milliliter of ?uid, or less than 40 million sperm in the entire ejaculate. Sometimes a man comes to our clinic having been told by his physician that his count is abnormally low. Yet he actu- ally has a normal number of total sperm diluted in a larger than usual volume of semen. For example, if the laboratory said his sperm count was 15 million per milliliter (usually written as 15 X 106/ml), the count would seem slightly low. If the man’s semen volume was a bit on the small side, let us say 1.5 ml, there would only be 22.5 million sperm in the ejaculate, which would indeed be abnormally low. On the other hand, if he ejaculated more semen than average—for example, 5.0 ml—he would have 75 million total sperm in his ejaculate, a number that would be considered adequate. Always ask about the sperm count and the semen volume to know if your values are in the normal range.