Female Infertility

Share on facebook
Share on twitter
Share on tumblr
Share on pinterest
Like & Share

Roughly 48 million women are affected by infertility. Infertility is triggered by various causes such as nutrition, illnesses and other uterine abnormalities. Infertility impacts millions of women and varies in cultural and social stigmatization. Although female infertility factors can be classified as either genetic or acquired, female infertility is usually more or less a combination.

Obesity and Infertility

Long-term studies show that there is a direct link between obesity and infertility. Not only do women who are overweight have problems conceiving naturally. They also have lower success rates when it comes to in vitro

~ continue reading ~

Is Infertility Genetic

Studies show that genetics may be a contributing factor in about 8 per cent of couples who are having infertility problems or repeated miscarriages. This is why many infertility specialists have couples undergo genetic testing as

~ continue reading ~

Your Thyroid and Infertility

Your Thyroid and Infertility If you and your partner have been experiencing difficulties getting pregnant, you may already suspect that your thyroid and infertility problems are directly linked. If your doctor has not yet talked to

~ continue reading ~

Hypothyroidism and Infertility

Your Thyroid and Fertility Hypothyroidism and infertility have a direct connection to each other. When your thyroid is underactive, your metabolism will be slowed down which can cause you to experience problems with your menstrual period.

~ continue reading ~

Uterine Infertility Factors

Infertility affects millions of couples in North America alone. There are many uterine infertility factors that can cause infertility however one of the most common is abnormalities and problems with the uterus. Any abnormality in the

~ continue reading ~

Chlamydia and Infertility

Chlamydia is linked to infertility not only in North America but around the world. Chlamydia is a disease that often doesn’t display any symptoms and therefore can go undetected for a long time, causing serious harm

~ continue reading ~