Dr.Amos Grunebaum and his BabyMed staff have put together all the tools and information for getting pregnant, what you need to better understand and learn about your body and its fertility rhythms, so you and your partner can optimize your chances of conceiving a baby and having a healthy pregnancy.
No matter if you may have tried for some to get pregnant or you are just starting out. Learning more about your and your partner's fertility but especially if you suspect that you and your partner may have a problem getting pregnant, finding and eliminating the cause will obviously be your and your doctor's No. 1 concern.
Ovulation happens when the mature egg is ejected from the ovary. The time of the menstrual cycle and ovulation is one of the most important things a woman should understand about her body since it is the determining factor in getting pregnant and preventing pregnancy.
Sexual intercourse and sex before and during pregnancy are essential when getting pregnant and trying to conceive. BabyMed helps you sort through all the information you need to know.
All your questions about infertility and how to get tested for fertility answered.
Learn all about early pregnancy symptoms and signs of pregnancy.
For many couples getting pregnant and trying to conceive is easy. However, for others getting pregnant can take a long time and they have to resort to reproductive technology.
Clomiphene Clomid is a medication to induce ovulation and then hopefully get you pregnant. Many women take clomiphene citrate (Clomid) and don't know what it does and how to take it.
Your chances getting pregnant depend on many variables including your age, your frequency of having intercourse, when you have intercourse, and other variables.
Fertility is at the heart of reproduction, conception, pregnancy and
parenthood, but many couples do not give fertility a passing thought
until something goes wrong in the process. It is then that couples want
to know when to work on fertility.
You and your partner have finally decided to have a baby. Though you
might wish your little one would suddenly appear tomorrow, you still
have a long road ahead of you.
The postpartum period can be a confusing time for some women in terms of pregnancy prevention. Breastfeeding can lengthen the time between birth and first menstrual cycle, but ovulation may occur before that first cycle, increasing the risk of pregnancy during the immediate postpartum period.
The birth control pill has been around for more than 40 years. The
birth control pill, commonly referred to as simply “the pill,” supplies
hormones to the body, preventing ovulation, altering the lining of the
uterus and altering cervical mucus.
You would think with the body expelling the uterine lining during
your menstrual cycle that sex during menstruation should be the safest
time to go unprotected, but that is not the case.
When it comes to conceiving a child without a partner, women have two choices. They can choose to talk with a close personal male friend to arrange an intimate relationship for the sake of conception or in-vitro fertilization (IVF).
There is no evidence birth control reduces fertility. Clinical studies
have suggested that pregnancy rates after long-term birth control use
are nearly identical to those in women who’ve never taken birth control.
In most situations, getting pregnant with one ovary is not only possible, but no more difficult then if you had two ovaries. More important is whether the fallopian tube, a small tube that connects the ovary to the uterine cavity, is intact.
Getting pregnant is not always easy. Below are 15 effective ways on your way to improve your chances getting pregnant.
As you get into treatment, you’ll be told when to have sex and when to abstain and it can be easy to get caught up in the “we have to have sex tonight because the doctor called” cycle.
My patients who have decided to have children almost invariably ask me,
“What should I do to get pregnant?” What books should they read? How do
they take their basal body temperature? Should they use an ovulation
You’ve been trying to conceive for months now with no luck. You’ve not been trying long enough to take on the cost of a fertility specialist and your gynecologist keeps telling you to relax and keep trying because some couples have more trouble than others conceiving.
I think the Universe has some prescribed formulary of human curiosity
when it comes to major life events. When you are single, you get asked
“so are you dating anyone?” When you are dating someone for a short
time, you get the “so is it serious?” question.
The modern couple has choices if they truly want to preserve fertility
until the time is right to conceive, but could freezing fertility lead
to more harm than good?
This post is the first in a three-part series by BustedKate talking
about how she first found out she was facing infertility.
For the first six to eight weeks after giving birth to my first, second,
third and fourth children, I did not want ANYTHING to do with sex.
Last month before me and my boyfriends trip he told his entire family
and friends that I was pregnant. I thought I was, and so did he so I
went with the flow. When we returned from our trip the pregnancy tests
Infertility may be associated with more than physical imparities that
can be solved with a medication or some form of assisted reproductive
technology. According to a new research study, circadian rhythm may have
a lot to do with menstrual and fertility cycles.
You have to have sex to have babies, but how much sex is enough?
Having a family is part luck and part planning; for some couples, it’s
the planning part that is the most difficult. You know you want to have
more than one child, but you have no idea how close together or far
apart you should plan your children.
Many couples struggling to achieve pregnancy can conceive naturally by following some simple guidelines before resorting to expensive and potentially hazardous fertility medications.