The holiday season can be a difficult time for those trying to start a family of their own. But it can also be a time to enjoy fertility boosting foods that may help fulfill your hopes of having a baby. Here are 5 foods that should be made part of your holiday celebrations:
For couples struggling to conceive, hormonal therapy can be a life-changing solution as many cases of infertility can be attributed to hormonal imbalances. Hormone treatments work by controlled ovarian hyperstimulation to promote egg maturation and ovulation.
According to research studies about 1 in every 8 women will develop invasive breast cancer during her lifetime. It is a well-known fact that death rates due to breast cancer have been decreasing over the last several decades due to significant treatment advances and screening programs, but are you also aware that many breast cancer treatments can negatively impact your chances of having a baby?
Did you know that polycystic ovarian syndrome (PCOS) is the foremost cause of female infertility and yet 50% of women with PCOS aren’t aware of they have the condition? The month of September has been designated as PCOS Awareness Month to help people with PCOS effectively overcome complications associated with this condition.
Egg freezing is a type of assisted reproductive technology that allows women to preserve their eggs for later use. It is an exciting option for women who:
Did you know that about 1 in 3 people in the US will develop cancer during their lifetime? Fortunately, the prognosis is pretty good in most cases thanks to the breakthrough advances in cancer treatments over the last several decades. But what would it mean for your fertility?
A miscarriage is the spontaneous loss of a developing baby in the womb before completing the 20th week of pregnancy. About 10 to 20% of all pregnancies end in a miscarriage. It can occur due to a variety of reasons which include chromosomal abnormalities in the baby or health conditions in the mother such as diabetes or intrauterine problems. Most often the exact cause is not known.
Did you know that about 1 in 8 couples in the US struggle with infertility? But, you couldn’t tell it is such as common problem as most people are unwilling to discuss it. That’s probably due to feelings of embarrassment, grief, or shame often associated (wrongly) with the condition. Awkward comments or “helpful” suggestions by well-meaning friends and family only tend to heighten the sense of isolation. You might as well be marooned on an island!