ii. JOHN MOSER; Born 25 Sep 1768 in Lancaster County, PA.

Richard D. Ziegler - Mossbauer Spectroscopy Analysis and Application of Geothermometry Techniques to Five Spinel Peridotites from the South Western United States and Saudi Arabia
Advisor: Dr. Jacoby

v. ELSBETH (1) MOSER; Born 24 Apr 1659 in Rothenbach, Bern, Switzerland.
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do you have any info on one Susannah Eastman mother of john Stevenson born 1881 died 1961 was married to Violet pretty dead also the same year john Stevenson was mic mac Indian i think the last name Stevenson infect is not native but the Eastman is.

vii. JOHN MOSER; Born 10 May 1776 in Lancaster County, PA.

They had the following children: i. JOHANN PHILIPP MOSER; Born 24 Apr 1685 in Altengreuth, Germany.
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However, if the study included women in the fertile age groups only, it is important to exclude those women who have not (yet) attempted to have a child from the denominator. An inclusion will result in lower, unreliable estimates of infertility. In most Western European countries the mean age at first birth is ≥ 28 years (Snick et al. 2005) indicating that a considerable part of women under 30 years have not tried to become mothers. In a recent population-based study from UK including nearly 18000 women younger than 55 years, 27% reported that they have never been pregnant and never attempted to conceive a child (Maconochie et al. 2004). Paper II illustrated how the lifetime infertility prevalence varied by the inclusion of two different risk populations as denominators (paper II, Table 1 p. 980).

ii. JOHN MOSER; Born 11 Aug 1806 in Lehigh County, PA.

The exact number of years were used in most of the data analyses in papers from the The COMPI Research Programme (paper IV-IX). In the remaining analyses, the participants were categorized in three age groups: ≤ 30, 31-35, and > 35 years. In paper II, data were either analysed in the age group from 25 to 44 years or separated into two groups (25-34; 35-44 years).

They had the following children: 113 i. JOHN MOSER13th Generation90.

Five couples were selected for each of the most common treatment used: intrauterine insemination with donor semen (IUI-D), intrauterine insemination with partner's semen (IUI-H) and IVF. The couples were selected by each of the following five criteria: infertility period two to five years, not pregnant; infertility period more than five years, not pregnant; a couple with a second trimester pregnancy after ART; a couple with live-born child or children five months old conceived after ART; terminated treatment without a treatment-related pregnancy or delivery. Three couples from the waiting list for treatment with an infertility period of less than two years were selected. All participants were selected consecutively from the clinic's log book of treated couples and from the waiting list. The author (LS) or the consultant contacted the potential participants by phone and told them orally about the study. Afterwards the potential participant received written information about the study and contacted the author themselves if they wished to take part of the study.


In papers V, VI and IX based on the one-year follow-up in the COMPI study (cohort and intervention participants) we measured whether the participants or their partners had become pregnant after fertility treatment during this one year period (yes/no), whether they were currently pregnant (yes/no), and whether they have got a child or children after ART (yes/no). In the thesis, only the data about treatment- and non-treatment related pregnancies and deliveries and about adoptions from the female participants is used. As most of the participants in COMPI are couples, they are reporting from identical pregnancies, deliveries and adoptions.