With many different products on the market to help women trying to conceive, finding the right product for you can be a challenge. The Mira Fertility and Ovulation tracking system is easy to use. In this article, we share with you 5 stories of how our system has helped women on their journey to conceiving.
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.
When struggling with infertility, you may sometimes feel as though you’ve exhausted all of your options. The stress of trying multiple different treatments to no avail can weigh on your conscience — and this inner turmoil can make it even more difficult to conceive.
Hormone balance plays an important role in your overall health, not least of all your reproductive health. These chemicals send signals to your body to help it perform essential tasks, like triggering the release of an egg or the shedding of the menstrual lining.
As a new mom you probably have your fair share of questions about postpartum. There are plenty of old wives tales and scientific studies to dig through so how do you know what to expect when it comes to breastfeeding and your fertility? Here we’ve answered some of the most asked questions when it comes to postpartum fertility while breastfeeding.
Tina is a 33-year-old stay at home mom to a 2-year-old. She knew that she wanted to conceive another child and with her husband being in the military timing was very important to them. Since there were no issues conceiving her first child Tina felt their attempt at conceiving would also be straightforward with no issues the second time around.
When you are facing infertility, you would give anything to have the family that you’ve dreamed of. For many people, acupuncture might not be the first treatment they’d choose for infertility — whether it’s skepticism, a fear of needles or something else entirely that’s stopping them.
Last Mother’s Day we asked our followers to share inspiring stories about their own journeys to motherhood. Thank you to all who participated! We were touched by every story. We’ve chosen three stories of hope, empowerment, and persistence to be a mother, and as promised, each author will receive their own Mira eGift card.
Women trying to conceive and pregnant women have had their care delayed or completely halted due to the novel coronavirus. As fertility treatments are delayed, many women have turned to other options, including at-home fertility treatments as Mira has noticed a 31% increase in ovulation testing during this outbreak.
As the world battles the coronavirus (Covid19) outbreak and how it will affect us. We’re also dealing with another battle: How to deal with isolation and quarantine. Sitting at home at first seems like no big deal in the beginning. After all, it’s what some of us dream of. But staying inside can be difficult for the mental health of some.
Struggling with infertility is a stressful experience for everyone. Although stress may not be the root cause of your infertility, it certainly isn’t helping the process. When it comes to getting pregnant it is truly a full mind and body journey and stress is a factor that affects both mental and physical health.
If you are struggling with infertility, you and your treatment team will likely consider both in-vitro fertilization (IVF) and intrauterine insemination (IUI) in order to help you conceive. But what is the difference between IVF and IUI — and which one is right for you?
We’ve talked a lot about ovulation on this blog — including signs of late ovulation and reasons you might not be ovulating at all. But since tracking your ovulation is one of the most important things you can do while you are trying to get pregnant, naturally, you may have more questions about your ovulation phase, like how to tell if you’ve ovulated at all.
With unexplained infertility, the frustration and confusion may leave many couples feeling hopeless and completely out of control when it comes to conceiving.
The sex hormones estrogen, testosterone, and progesterone are known to play a role in the way that our bodies respond to sex and fertility. However, these same hormones play a much bigger role in the way our bodies function.
Both Polycystic Ovary Syndrome (PCOS for short) and Endometriosis are conditions that can be difficult for women to be diagnosed with. But combining both can not only make a woman’s life painful but also can feel upsetting and isolating to find the right treatment.
When we think about our cycles, we usually think about our period and maybe ovulation. Ovulation, as you may know, relates to our chances of becoming pregnant. Besides a few other symptoms, maybe you’ve noticed that you feel more frisky than other times during your cycle.
As a woman, estrogen is one of your most important reproductive hormones. Low levels of estrogen can impact your mood, fertility and overall health and wellness. But how can you tell if your estrogen levels are low — and that this problem may be contributing to infertility?
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.