Inseminations (IUIs)


Ovarian Hyperstimulation
  • Medications
  • A Typical Cycle
  • Complications
  • Administering


In Vitro Fertilization

Patients review their care
with Dr Eric Daiter

Click here for more video reviews

How Can I help You?

Dr Eric Daiter is a highly regarded infertility doctor with 20 years of experience. Dr. Daiter has personally witnessed which treatments are effective in different situations. If you are having trouble getting pregnant, Dr Eric Daiter is happy to help you (in the office or on the telephone). It is easy, just call us at 908 226 0250 to set up an appointment (leave a message with your name and number if we are unable to get to the phone and someone will call you back).


"I always try to be available for my patients since I do understand the pain and frustration associated with fertility problems or endometriosis."


"I understand that the economy is very tough and insurance companies do not cover a lot of the services that might help you. I always try to minimize your out of pocket cost while encouraging the most successful and effective treatments available."



Email (Will be kept private):

How can we help?:

Verify code above:

Generally, skin covers the subcutaneous tissues and these subcutaneous tissues cover the underlying muscles. A longer needle (often 1 1/2 inch long) is inserted at a 90 degree angle for most intramuscular injections.

Care should be taken to avoid contact with the sciatic nerve. The sciatic nerve is long, it originates in the sacrum (sacral plexus) of the spine, and it courses through the muscles of the gluteal region, thigh, leg and foot. If the injection needle pierces the sciatic nerve there will usually be an intense “electrical” pain shooting down the leg.

The “rear end” (gluteal area) is commonly chosen for intramuscular injections. The upper outer quadrant of the rear end is least likely to contain the sciatic nerve, so this area should be chosen for these IM injections.

Alternative sites for IM injections often include the vastus lateralis (the largest of the 4 muscles that comprise the quadriceps muscle) located along the lateral thigh or the deltoid muscle (thick triangular muscle that covers the shoulder joint). Injections into these alternate sites tend to cause more discomfort than the gluteal region but they also may allow for more rapid absorption of administered medication.

Bookmark This Site  |   Read More Tutorials

The New Jersey Center for Fertility and Reproductive Medicine