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This profile was last updated on 5/15/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Serena H. Chen MD

Wrong Dr. Serena H. Chen MD?

Director of the Ovum Donation Pro...

Local Address: Livingston, New Jersey, United States
IRMS
100 Walnut Avenue Suite 104
Clark, New Jersey 07066
United States

Company Description: IRMS maintains an active, on-site egg donor program at our New Jersey facility where we provide several options to getting the right egg donor for you. Egg donation...   more
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

Education

  • MD
  • M.D. Transcript
  • M.D.
    Institute for Reproductive Medicine & Science of St. Barnabas
  • M.D. Read Transcript
  • MD More
192 Total References
Web References
Dr. Serena H. Chen MD, ...
serenachen.md.com, 15 May 2014 [cached]
Dr. Serena H. Chen MD, FACOG
Reproductive Endocrinologist in Livingston, NJ
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Photo of Dr. Serena H. Chen, MD, FACOG
Make an Appointment with Dr. Chen Photo of Dr. Serena H. Chen, MD, FACOG
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Serena H. Chen, MD, is Director of the Division of Reproductive Endocrinology in the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology at Saint Barnabas Medical Center. Dr. Chen also serves as Director of the Ovum Donation Program and Third Party Reproduction at the Institute for Reproductive Medicine and Science at Saint Barnabas.
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Dr. Chen on Facebook
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Dr. Chen's Specialty Reproductive Endocrinology Reproductive Endocrinology
We are pleased to announce that ...
www.secretinfertility.com, 10 Oct 2013 [cached]
We are pleased to announce that Dr. Serena Chen, Reproductive Endocrinologist of The Institute for Reproductive Medicine and Science (IRMS) at Saint Barnabas, New Jersey will be our special guest doctor sharing her expertise and answering your questions.
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Serena H. Chen, M.D., is Director of Reproductive Medicine in the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology at Saint Barnabas Medical Center; and Director of Third Party Reproduction at the Institute for Reproductive Medicine and Science (IRMS) at Saint Barnabas. She is a Clinical Associate Professor in the Department of Obstetrics, Gynecology & Women's Health at the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey, New Jersey Medical School in Newark, New Jersey.
Board certified in Obstetrics and Gynecology, as well as Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility, she received her undergraduate degree from Brown University, and her medical degree from the Duke University School of Medicine. She completed her residency in Obstetrics and Gynecology, and a fellowship in Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility at the Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore, Maryland. After completion of her fellowship, she served as an Assistant Professor and Attending at Johns Hopkins. She then served as the Director of Ovum Donation at Long Island IVF and attending physician at Long Island Jewish Medical Center, before arriving at Saint Barnabas in 1999.
Dr. Chen is a passionate believer in patient and physician empowerment through internet and social media-based education and communication. She has been named Top Doctor in the New Jersey Monthly Survey every year from 2007 through 2013 and is also a Top Doctor in the US New and World Report/Castle Connelly survey in 2012 and 2013, and New York Magazine Best Doctors 2013.
She practices Reproductive Medicine at IRMS at Saint Barnabas with Drs Natalie Cekleniak, Margaret Garrisi, Keri Greenseid, Debbra Keegan, Stephanie Thompson and Patricia Hughes with offices in Livingston, Clark, Hoboken, Westfield, East Windsor and Hackensack, NJ.
In addition to her passion for public health education through social media, Dr Chen has special interests in embryo selection methods, preimplantation genetic diagnosis and screening, oocyte cryopreservation for cancer and age related indications, oocyte donation, LGBT family building, and PCOS.
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I am honored and thrilled to be moderating this session that includes two top fertility experts: embryologist Joe Conaghan, Ph.D., clinical laboratory director at Pacific Fertility Center in San Francisco, and Dr. Serena Chen, director of the division of reproductive medicine in the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology at Saint Barnabus Medical Center in Livingston, New Jersey.
Serena Chen - Egg Donation Director at The Institute for Reproductive Medicine and Science of Saint Barnabas New Jersey, NJ infertility clinic.
www.sbivf.com, 31 Aug 2007 [cached]
Serena H. Chen, M.D.
Director of Egg Donation
Serena Chen, M.D., is Associate Director of the Division of Reproductive Endocrinology and Director of the Egg Donation Program at the Institute for Reproductive Medicine and Science at Saint Barnabas.With significant experience and expertise in laparoscopy and hysteroscopy, as well as infertility and female reproductive endocrinology, Dr. Chen has also pursued a special interest in polycystic ovarian syndrome and gamete donation.
Board certified in obstetrics and gynecology, as well as reproductive endocrinology, she received her undergraduate degree from Brown University, and her medical degree from the Duke University School of Medicine.She completed her residency in obstetrics and gynecology, and a fellowship in reproductive endocrinology and infertility at the Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore, Maryland.During her tenure there, she was an Assistant Professor at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, as well as an Attending at the Johns Hopkins Hospital and Bayview Medical Center.She then served as the director of ovum donation at Long Island IVF and attending physician at Long Island Jewish Medical Center.
Dr. Chen has published multiple papers and has been the recipient of scientific grants, including the prestigious Stetler Research Grant and the Johns Hopkins Institutional Research Grant.She also has received an award for achievement in laparoscopic surgery from the Society of Laparoendoscopic Surgeons.Her professional affiliations include the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, the American Society of Reproductive Medicine, the Society of Reproductive Endocrinologists, and the American Association of Gynecologic Laparoscopists.
Serena H. Chen, M.D. - Bio | IRMS
www.sbivf.com, 3 Nov 2012 [cached]
Serena H. Chen, M.D.
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Serena H. Chen, M.D.
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Serena H. Chen, M.D.
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Serena H. Chen, M.D.
Serena H. Chen, M.D., is Director of the Division of Reproductive Endocrinology in the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology at Saint Barnabas Medical Center. In addition, she is Director of the Ovum Donation Program at the Institute for Reproductive Medicine and Science at Saint Barnabas.
Dr. Chen is Board certified in Obstetrics and Gynecology, as well as Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility. She specializes in laparoscopy and hysteroscopy, and has also pursued special clinical interests in polycystic ovarian syndrome, recurrent miscarriage, preimplantation genetic diagnosis (PGD), and gamete donation. Dr. Chen notes that her professional interests have evolved considerably over the course of her career:
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In addition to her clinical interests, Dr. Chen has also studied bioethical issues in assisted reproduction, and is committed to raising public and physician awareness of issues relating to conception, problems conceiving and fertility therapy.
Dr. Chen received her undergraduate degree from Brown University, and her medical degree from the Duke University School of Medicine. She completed her residency in Obstetrics and Gynecology, and a fellowship in Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility at the Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore, Maryland. After completion of her fellowship, she served as an Assistant Professor at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, as well as an Attending at the Johns Hopkins Hospital and Johns Hopkins Bayview Medical Center. She then served as the director of ovum donation at Long Island IVF and attending physician at Long Island Jewish Medical Center, before arriving at Saint Barnabas in 1999.
Dr. Chen has published multiple papers and has been the recipient of scientific grants, including the prestigious Stetler Research Grant and the Johns Hopkins Institutional Research Grant. She also has received an award for achievement in laparoscopic surgery from the Society of Laparoendoscopic Surgeons. She is a Fellow of the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, the American Society of Reproductive Medicine, and a member of the Society of Reproductive Endocrinologists. She has served as a reviewer for scientific journals such as Fertility and Sterility, the European Journal of Obstetrics & Gynecology and Reproductive Biology, and Reproductive BioMedicine Online. She works actively with patient advocacy groups such as INCIID, RESOLVE and the American Fertility Association, serving on the Physician Advisory Boards, writing patient articles, hosting online chats, serving as a Web Angel on the AFA and IRMS message boards and speaking at many patient education seminars. In 2005, the AFA recognized these efforts with a Family Building Award.
Dr. Chen is married to an OB/GYN physician and has 2 sons who love to play baseball.
Trouble Trying to Conceive? This May Be Why By Chai Woodham | Donor Concierge
www.donorconcierge.com, 7 June 2012 [cached]
A lot of us like an extra cup of joe or can't resist that supersized soda, but if you're trying to get pregnant, it's usually a good idea to say no. "There appears to be an association between excess caffeine intake and infertility, miscarriage, and pregnancy complications," says Serena Chen, director of reproductive medicine at Saint Barnabas Medical Center in Livingston, N.J. A lab study on female mice-they're reproductively similar to humans-published in 2011 in the British Journal of Pharmacology discovered that caffeine (the equivalent of two cups of coffee) reduced the muscle activity in the fallopian tubes, which aids in the transport of a woman's eggs from her ovaries to the womb.
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"We're relatively conservative and recommend a limit of 50 mg of caffeine a day," says Chen, "which means one 6-ounce cup of brewed coffee or two teas.
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Chen recommends The Fertility Diet, a book that's based on a landmark Harvard collaboration on women's health known as the "Nurses' Health Study. Data from that epidemiological study has shown that fertility foods for women include vegetable proteins like beans, peas, and nuts; extra iron from plants such as spinach, tomatoes, and beets; unsaturated vegetable oils from seeds and fish like salmon and sardines; whole milk; and carbohydrates rich in fiber like whole grains and fruits. And avoid sugary drinks like soda and artificial sweeteners, says Chen.
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If you suffer from this condition, Chen advises seeing a reputable, board-certified reproductive endocrinologist for advice, "so that you can make an informed decision.
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When all is said and done, to ensure optimal fertility, people should adopt behaviors "that we should be doing anyway to keep ourselves healthy," says Chen.
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Says Chen: "We know that well over 90 percent of couples who seek treatment for infertility are eventually successful, yet 50 percent of people who suffer from infertility are afraid to seek help.
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