Did you hear what Apple and Facebook have just committed to? Both of these companies have pledged to give up to $20,000 to their employees to help pay for infertility treatments, sperm donors and/or egg freezing services.
Olive IVF in Vancouver BC just announced a new program that integrates Eastern and Western medicine practices. IVF patients can now receive acupuncture before and after their procedure from the onsite practitioners in the new acupuncture rooms!
If so, you may want to throw away your water bottle according to a new study done by Jody Flaws of the University of Illinois.
If you have been struggling to get pregnant for awhile, one of the easier tests to start with is a semen analysis. The results may point to irregularities in sperm count, shape or movement and there is a list of potential causes for any of these issues.
Traditionally, doctors have prescribed Clomiphene (Clomid) for women struggling to become pregnant because of PCOS and/or irregular cycles. Because of a recent study, there is a new drug that may soon take its place!
Letrozole, a drug used most often to treat breast cancer in postmenopausal women is now making its way into the fertility world!
As part of a fertility friendly diet, women hoping to become pregnant may actually strengthen their fertility health by eating raw seeds. Seeds contain important nutrients that help get your body ready to conceive and create a safe place for the egg to grow and call home for the next 9 months!
In a recent study conducted by the National Institutes of Health, the University at Buffalo and the Emory University, researchers found a link between high cholesterol levels and infertility.
It seems fitting that National Infertility Week would follow Easter; the holiday of bunnies and eggs. As we celebrate the renewal and awakening of spring, it is also a time that we often reflect on the struggles that we have endured over the year. By springtime we are often exhausted from another year of TTC.
If you are currently TTC and have had prior miscarriages, your doctor may have prescribed you a low dose of aspirin to take on a daily basis. This common practice is based on prior medical research that shows that aspirin can help prevent further miscarriages.