Dr. Nicole Noyes

Reproductive Endocrinologist
Specializing in Infertility,
In Vitro Fertilization (IVF),
Egg Freezing and Embryo Banking

Nicole Noyes, MD
Nicole Noyes, MD

As of 2019

Northwell Health
210-A East 64th Street
New York, NY 10065

Direct: (212) 434-4121
Main Office: (212) 324-2229 

Recent Publications


I am a fellow of the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists (FACOG) and an active member in the American Society for Reproductive Medicine (ASRM) and the American Society of Clinical Oncology. I am past Chair of the ASRM's Special Interest Group - Fertility Preservation, the largest interest group of the society. I am also active in the European Society of Human Reproduction and Embryology (ESHRE).


I have published over 120 abstracts and articles in peer review journals and given over 85 lectures related to infertility and fertility preservation. The following is a partial list of my most recent work. Another way to view my publications is to google me or search my name online at PubMed: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/

Latest Top (15) News

Young Women’s Attitudes Towards Modern Reproductive Practices: A Survey Study Assessing What Young Women Want.
Related Articles

Young Women’s Attitudes Towards Modern Reproductive Practices: A Survey Study Assessing What Young Women Want.

J Reprod Med. 2017 Mar-Apr;62(3-4):111-18

Authors: Druckenmiller S, DeVore S, Knopman JM, Noyes N

Objective: To assess young women’s preferences and attitudes towards various options to create families at a time when women are increasingly postponing childbearing due to greater career focus and widespread availability of contraceptives.
Study Design: Reported data were obtained from an electronic survey distributed over 6 months to approximately 7,000 females enrolled in American universities.
Results: Most respondents ranked preferable childbearing modalities as follows: natural conception, assisted reproductive technologies, adoption, anonymous oocyte donation, and directed oocyte donation. The majority would consider using autologous oocyte cryopreservation for childbearing, but only a minority saw oocyte donation as a viable option. When queried about donating oocytes, 61% said they would donate to a sibling/friend, 51% to research, and 40% for clinical usage. Most would prefer to receive donation outcome information and would be comfortable being contacted by offspring. Most believed selecting recipient characteristics would increase their likelihood of donation, and 43% felt donors should receive additional compensation for desirable characteristics.
Conclusion: Reproductive autonomy and fertility preservation are important to young educated females, a population sought-after for oocyte donation. Potential donors’ desires for additional rights merit consideration as oocyte demand increases and frozen-oocyte banks emerge.

PMID: 30230301 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]