You have to ovulate. To get pregnant, your ovaries must deliver and discharge an egg, a procedure known as ovulation. Your specialist can help assess your menstrual cycles and affirm ovulation.
Your partner needs sperm. For most couples, this is certifiably not an issue except if your partner has a background marked by disease or medical procedure. Your specialist can run some basic tests to assess the soundness of your partner’s sperm.
You need to have regular sexual intercourse. Intercourse must take place during your most fertile time. Ask your specialist to help you determine when this will be.
You need to have open fallopian tubes and a healthy uterus. The sperm and egg meet in the fallopian tubes and a sound uterus is essential for the embryo to implant and grow.
THE WORLD HEALTH ORGANISATION DESCRIBES INFERTILITY AS “A DISEASE OF THE REPRODUCTIVE SYSTEM DEFINED BY
THE FAILURE TO ACHIEVE A CLINICAL PREGNANCY AFTER 12 MONTHS OR MORE OF REGULAR UNPROTECTED SEXUAL INTERCOURSE.
HAVING SEX AT LEAST 3-4x PER WEEK INCREASES YOUR CHANCES OF HITTING FERTILE DAYS...
FREQUENT SEX ALSO IMPROVES THE HEALTH OF SPERM
AND 1/3 BOTH
MALE AND FEMALE
< 39 Years
there are many potential causes. Your overall health and your menstrual history should be carefully examined to help identify any potential risks. As well as a thorough gynaecological examination that can rule out any physical conditions that may be present that can hinder fertility as well as pregnancy later on.
GYNAECOLOGICAL SCREENING SHOULD BE DONE TO RULE OUT THE FOLLOWING:
Potential pelvic scarring. Blockage of fallopian tubes. Blockage of fertilised egg implantation in uterus.
Potential pelvic scarring and PID Fallopian tube infection. Damage to fallopian tubes, uterus, and surrounding tissues
Raises androgen levels. Affects ovulation (development and release of eggs).
Scarring of the reproductive tract in both men & women. Pelvic adhesions. Fallopian tube blockages. Uterine anomalies. Infection in the uterus, fallopian tubes or ovaries.
Potential bacterial spread to the uterus and fallopian tubes causing PID.
The life cycle of sperm life is about 42 days long. A typical ejaculate contains approximately one teaspoon of semen or 250 million sperm. Only 50 to 100 sperm reach the fallopian tubes after sex
This is varicose veins in the scrotum and are one of the main causes of male infertility
This is the shape of the sperm. To avoid potential problems with male fertility, men should keep their testes cool
This is the movement of the sperm. Fatherhood should not be delayed too long by men as sperm volume decreases as men get older and becomes more sluggish
with high levels of mercury. It’s toxic to the developing fetus and can take a year to leave the body
excess meat, soft drinks, fast food, and sweets as they can all negatively affect fertility
hat can cause poor sperm quality in men who eat a lot of it, especially when trying to conceive
that affects blood sugar and insulin levels and ultimately fertility
that increase blood sugar and insulin levels and disrupt hormone balance, affecting ovulation