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Fertility Blogs

A blog by Sarah Clark, October 31, 2014

What does sugar have to do with infertility? Sugar causes inflammation in the body and inflammation disrupts our hormones. This is especially important for women who suffer from endometriosis and PCOS. When you kick the sugar habit, watch as your symptoms begin to subside.

A blog by Anne Belden, MS, PCC, October 30, 2014

Today, we have loads of data on the benefits of the mind/body connection, which I define as : The spiritual, psychological and emotional connection between the state of the mind and that of the body. And there is an abundance of strategies that promote this connection ,including writing, mindfulness practice, spirituality, connecting with nature, movement, body work, meditation, visualizations, etc. My intention in this blog series is to give you one simple tool each time and I’d love to hear what your experience was in trying it.

A blog by Dr. Matthew Wosnitzer
October 29, 2014

In addition to low sex drive (resulting from low testosterone), erectile dysfunction (ED) occurs more commonly in obese men, than in normal weight individuals, due to disturbance of vasculature, metabolic syndrome (up to 97% of men have ED), and hormones including decreased testosterone. These changes disturb nitric oxide production in the penis needed for erection. In addition to these factors, obesity carries increased risk of smoking, diabetes, increased cholesterol and blood pressure, all of which are associated with increased risk of ED.

A blog by Neway Fertility, October 28, 2014

Infertility comes with many emotions. Hidden emotions of infertility are a common struggle and many couples often find themselves dealing with and feeling like they have no one to talk to. Should you keep those emotions hidden or should you openly share your struggle? Self-esteem, depression and stress are the three most common emotions and addressing them during this emotional roller coaster is proven to help you work through infertility and the struggle with this disease.

A blog by Dr. Matthew Wosnitzer
October 22, 2014

Male fertility issues likely are directly linked to the hormonal abnormalities which are common with obesity.

A blog by Neway Fertility, October 21, 2014

Infertility is a silent disease that affects both men and women. Did you know that one third of all infertility cases involve solely the male partner? When a couple first encounters signs of infertility it is important to speak with your doctor. Once meeting with your doctor, they can begin researching potential problems. Male testing is generally non-invasive and faster which can provide quicker insight into the causes of the infertility problems a couple may be having.

a blog by Maya Moskin, October 17, 2014

My husband Noah and I have learned a lot during our four years dealing with infertility and various treatments, and I can honestly say our relationship is stronger and our communication is better for it. But that doesn’t mean it was always an easy road. When two people are frustrated, confused, and broke and asked to make some pretty big sacrifices for a chance at having a family, it can be really challenging. Add a violent cocktail of hormones to one of those two people and you’ve got yourself a potential disaster. Here are a few things Noah and I did to whether the storm so we could come out the other side still smiling, and still holding hands.

A blog by Dr. Matthew Wosnitzer
October 15, 2014
Obesity's effects on male infertility may include reduced sperm concentration or count, abnormal motility or morphology, and/or impaired DNA integrity

A blog by Neway Fertility, October 7, 2014

The practice of freezing eggs has been getting more popular among women looking to free themselves from the restraints of biology and preserve their fertility.