Luteinizing Hormone (LH) and Follicle-Stimulating Hormone (FSH) are intimately involved in the control of the growth and reproductive activities of the gonadal tissues, which synthesize and secrete male and female sex hormones. The levels of circulating FSH and LH are controlled by these sex hormones through a negative feedback relationship. LH is a glycoprotein secreted by the basophilic cells of the anterior pituitary. Gonadotropin-release hormone (GnRH or LHRH), produced in the hypothalamus, controls the release of LH and FSH from the anterior pituitary. Like other glycoproteins FSH, TSH, and hCG, LH consists of two subunits alpha and beta. All these hormones have structurally similar alpha subunit, unique beta subunit which determine the biological and immunological properties. In the male the hormone binds to Leydig cells and enhance the secretion of male hormone Testosterone. The LH binds to the theca cells and stimulates steroidogenesis in the ovary. Increased intraovarian Estradiol production occurs as follicular maturation advances, thereupon stimulating increased FSH receptor activity and FSH follicular binding. FSH, LH, and Estradiol are therefore intimately related in supporting ovarian recruitment and maturation in females.