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Male infertility is the cause of up to 50% of a couple's infertility

It's a common misconception that women are always responsible for infertility. Nothing could be further from the truth. In one-third of couples with known fertility issues, the male has the sole fertility problem. In 50% of infertile couples, both the male and female have fertility issues, which means that the man is totally or partially responsible for infertility.



How to track male fertility

If you've been trying to get pregnant for a while, are going to soon try, or are just curious about whether you will be fertile as a couple, the first step is to gauge male fertility by testing and tracking certain factors. A sperm count and analysis is the typical first course of action. This lets you know whether the sperm is adequate. When it comes to sperm, it's about both quantity and quality. A man needs to have enough sperm and they need to have normal structure and shape as well as motility. Motility is how well and fast the sperm move. 

Boosting male infertility

There are certain lifestyle choices that can influence male fertility. Generally, good health equals better fertility, though there are always exceptions. Steering clear of smoking, alcohol, drugs, and steroids is a must. It also helps to eat well, exercise, and get enough sleep.

How much do you know about his fertility? And do you know the facts about what affects male fertility? Does penis size matter? What about weight, age, and past infections or health conditions? If a man was previously told he was infertile, can he ever become fertile again? What if he was born with undescended testicles or frequently experiences premature ejaculation? If a man has never gotten a woman pregnant before, should he be concerned that he is infertile?

It takes just one minute to complete this test and receive your personalized report, which will let you know which factors may be affecting you or your partner's fertility. We will guide you toward the right tests to measure normal sperm counts and quality and explain the healthy habits and lifestyle changes you can make to improve sperm quality and quantity.

Our assessment and report were created by Dr. Amos Grunebaum, MD, babyMed's founder and a leading Ob-Gyn who has helped thousands of couples get pregnant, and overseen thousands of healthy births.

His lifestyle can reduce his fertility

There are hundreds of reasons for male infertility. Some are medical in nature and others are a result of an accident or extreme physical event that occurred early in life. Male fertility can be associated with prescription medications, genetics, and age. Some conditions are treatable with various forms of infertility treatments or health interventions and others simply require you to make a few personal changes.