What is Anti Mullerian Hormone?;
Anti Mullerian Hormone (AMH) is a hormone produced by the ovarian follicles. AMH is secreted into the blood and is responsible for the regression of the Mullerian ducts (the embryonic structures that give rise to the female reproductive organs). High levels of AMH indicate a small number of remaining ovarian follicles, while low levels of AMH indicate a large number of remaining ovarian follicles. AMH can be measured in blood or urine and is used as a marker for ovarian reserve.
Role of AMH
AMH is a protein hormone that is produced by the cells in the ovarian follicles. It is responsible for the inhibition of the release of the FSH hormone from the pituitary gland. AMH is also responsible for the regression of the ovarian follicles.
Significance of AMH
AMH is an abbreviation for anti-mullerian hormone. AMH is a hormone that is produced by the cells in the ovarian follicles. The level of AMH in the blood is a measure of the number of remaining ovarian follicles. The level of AMH in the blood is a measure of the number of remaining ovarian follicles. A high level of AMH suggests that the woman is nearing menopause. A low level of AMH suggests that the woman is not menopausal and has a good chance of getting pregnant.
Fate of AMH in Boys and Girls
There is no clear consensus on the fate of AMH in boys and girls. Some studies suggest that AMH levels are lower in boys than in girls, while other studies report no significant difference between the sexes. The role of AMH in male and female fertility is also unclear, with some studies indicating that AMH is important for male fertility, while other studies suggest that AMH is not necessary for male fertility. It is also unclear whether AMH levels decline with age in boys and girls.