Meditation has powerful effects on the mind and body when it comes to alleviating the stress associated with infertility. Read on to learn how you can get started with fertility meditation!
Clomid, or clomiphene citrate, is an oral medication given to stimulate ovulation. It’s one of the most frequently prescribed drugs for infertility treatment and often the first one tried. In this post we will explore how Clomid works, who it’s for, and what alternatives are available if it doesn’t work for you.
As your body goes through a regular menstrual cycle, you will notice changes in vaginal discharge over time and leukorrhea is no exception. These changes can tell you a lot about your fertility, potential pregnancy, and your overall health.
While it’s not the most fun topic, the “biological clock” is a real thing for most women and understanding how to recognize and overcome diminished ovarian reserve is crucial for anyone looking to conceive later on in life.
Uterine fibroids are a condition that affect many women at some time during their reproductive years. While not fully understood, the cause is believed to be related to a combination of genetic, hormonal, and environmental factors. This post will look at the uterine fibroid symptoms and treatments as well as how they can impact your pregnancy journey.
This post will take a helpful look at what a birth control detox entails, what to expect from one, and whether you even need to detox your body from birth control.
In this post, we’re going to answer some of your most-asked questions about breastfeeding and postpartum fertility.
Struggling with your fertility is an all consuming journey and there is no shortage of tips, tricks, and tests to help you understand what’s going on with your body. One test you’re definitely going to want to pay attention to on your fertility journey is your anti-mullerian hormone (AMH) levels.
If you have been taking hormonal birth control for a while, you might be curious about how it is affecting your body. Maybe you are concerned about some side effects you are experiencing and want to change methods — or perhaps you are thinking about going off birth control altogether so you can conceive. Whatever the case, here is what you can expect from your body and your ovulation when taking (and stopping) birth control.
Most of us have heard about our biological clocks and perhaps some of you have felt it ticking away. Even so many women are waiting until later in life to start a family. So how difficult is it to get pregnant after 40?
Pregnancy is a time of changes for your body. Most of these changes are normal, but some changes are signs of bigger issues. One of the most common pregnancy complications is preeclampsia. Occurring in about 1 and 20 pregnancies it can become very serious if left untreated.
In our series comparing different methods of tracking fertility we previously discussed OPKs. There are so many other methods out there to consider – from the most basic to the most scientifically advanced. This time we are going to go a little more basic and explore the use of basal body temperature tracking as a fertility awareness method.
If you are trying to conceive or just curious about your body’s natural cycles you have probably done a little research into ovulation trackers. There are so many options out there so it can be confusing to know which one is right for you. In a new series of comparisons we will lay out the facts about some of your options so you can make an informed decision about this important aspect of your feminine health.
One in six couples experiences infertility and of those, about half are related to male infertility. If you are having issues conceiving your healthcare provider will be able to run tests and take a medical history to help determine what the problem is.
Have you been on the pill or other hormonal birth control for a while and are considering stopping? Maybe you are looking to get pregnant or you are hoping to switch to a non-hormonal or natural birth control method? Knowing what to expect when you stop will set you up for a less stressful transition.
When you are trying to conceive you might have sex on the brain more but not necessarily in a fun way. You probably have a lot of questions about sex now that you are focused on trying to get pregnant.