lists over 11,000 items under the search term "fertility"
Image: Traditional and Modern Medicine by spotreporting, on Flickr
Photo credit: Traditional and Modern Medicine, by Spot US
When I couldn't find a doctor to give me progesterone, I looked for an alternative.

I spoke with a lady that works in our local health food store, and she suggested I look into a doctor who specializes in Bio-identical Hormone Replacement Therapy, (also known as BART or Bio-identical HART).

This is how I found one: I simply looked in the local Yellow Pages for a compounding pharmacy - it usually says so right in their ad.

This is just a regular main-stream pharmacy, but they are licensed to make up special prescriptions. They specially dose, flavor, and mix medications for patients as per a doctor's prescription - like bio-identical hormones.

Or you can check out the list of compounding pharmacies, Canadian Compounding Pharmacies or through Project Aware.

Then I called their pharmacist and asked for a list of local hormone doctors. These hormone doctors usually work with menopausal women, testing and prescribing hormones for them. But hormones are hormones, after all!

The hormone doctor I found was willing to help me anyhow. He tests my hormones regularly and prescribes me what I need.

Just an idea to try...

Are Bio-Identical Hormones For You?

Often referred to as BART uses hormones natural to the human body to replace hormones that are out of balance. BART can relieve the symptoms of Menopause and PMS in women
What Does Bio-Identical Mean?
Bio-Identical hormones are natural to your body. They are non-synthetic, and have no animal byproducts to cause additional side effects. These hormones are not drugs but supplements derived from plant sources like soy beans and yams. We compound Bio-Identical Hormone Replacement Therapies (BART) identical to the hormones produced in the human body. So you get a supplement easily recognized by the body and has no contaminants like the synthetic and commercially available products. This means lower doses and fewer side effects.

Read more: Human Identical Hormone Replacement Therapy for Women

Image: Inconceivable: A Woman's Triumph over Despair and Statistics, by Julia Indichova. Publisher: Three Rivers Press (October 9, 2001)Inconceivable: A Woman's Triumph over Despair and Statistics
by Julia Indichova

-- A memoir of hope for the thousands of women struggling with infertility, from one who beat the odds by simply tuning in to her body and tapping her well of sheer determination.

At a time when more and more women are trying to get pregnant at increasingly advanced ages, fertility specialists and homeopathic researchers boast endless treatment options.

But when Julia Indichova made the rounds of medical doctors and nontraditional healers, she was still unable to conceive a child.

It was only when she forsook their financially and emotionally draining advice, turning inward instead, that she finally met with reproductive success. Inconceivable recounts this journey from hopeless diagnoses to elated motherhood.

Anyone who has faced infertility will relate to Julia's desperate measures: acupuncture, unidentifiable black-and-white pellets, herb soup, foul-smelling fruit, even making love on red sheets.

Five reproductive endocrinologists told her that there was no documented case of anyone in her hormonal condition getting pregnant, forcing her to finally embark on her own intuitive regimen.

After eight caffeine-free, nutrient-rich, yoga-laden months, complemented by visualization exercises, Julia received amazing news; incredibly, she was pregnant.

Nine months later she gave birth to a healthy girl.

Image: Buy Now on Amazon.comPaperback: 208 pages
Click to order/for more info: Inconceivable

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Image: Beautiful, perfect boy, by David Donachie on FotoCommunity
Photo credit: Beautiful, perfect boy, by David Donachie
Earlier this year, Brian Skotko, a student at Harvard Medical School, published papers in two academic journals, based on a survey of more than 1,000 mothers.

The survey asked an unusual question: How were they told that their child had Down syndrome?

One woman said that after her baby was born in 2000, the doctor flat out told my husband that this could have been prevented ... at an earlier stage.

Of 141 women who learned through prenatal testing, many said they felt urged to terminate the pregnancies.

One said that after learning her amniocentesis results, the doctor told her our child would never be able to read, write or count change.

Mr. Skotko, whose sister has Down syndrome, saw his project swept up in a complicated debate over the termination of fetuses diagnosed with disabilities.

It raised a provocative question: Can what a doctor says influence how a woman chooses?

Full article: A Brother's Survey Touches a Nerve

Gifts: Mothers Reflect on How Children with Down Syndrome Enrich Their Lives
by Kathryn Lynard Soper (Author), Martha Sears (Foreword)

-- Having a baby with Down syndrome is not something most parents would willingly choose. Yet many who travel this path discover rich, unexpected rewards along the way.

In this candid and poignant collection of personal stories, sixty-three mothers describe the gifts of respect, strength, delight, perspective, and love, which their child with Down syndrome has brought into their lives.

The contributors to this collection have diverse personalities and perspectives, and draw from a wide spectrum of ethnicity, world views, and religious beliefs. Some are parenting within a traditional family structure; some are not.

Some never considered terminating their pregnancy; some struggled with the decision. Some were calm at the time of diagnosis; some were traumatized. Some write about their pregnancy and the months after giving birth; some reflect on years of experience with their child.

Their diverse experiences point to a common truth: The life of a child with Down syndrome is something to celebrate. These women have something to say--not just to other mothers but to all of us.

Image: Buy Now on Amazon.comPaperback: 326 pages;
Click to order/for more info: Gifts: Mothers Reflect on How Children with Down Syndrome Enrich Their Lives

Image: Medicine pills, by Steve Buissinne on Pixabay
Antidepressant drug use could severely lower men's sperm counts, according to a case report presented at yesterday's American Society for Reproductive Medicine conference in New Orleans.

Dr. Peter Schlegel of the Cornell Medical Center in New York, along with a colleague, recently treated two men for infertility and found when both patients stopped taking their prescription antidepressant medications -- selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs) -- their sperm counts dramatically increased. Schlegel then observed that when both men re-started their antidepressants, their fertility problems returned.

One patient was taking citalopram -- sold as Cipramil -- and the other was on sertraline, sold as Lustral. The second patient switched to venlafaxtine -- Effexor -- and again his sperm count dropped to near zero. Schlegel believes that because SSRI drugs affect both sperm count and the ability of sperm to move, the antidepressants may be preventing sperm from reaching the semen.

The patients had normal sperm counts and motility before medication, Schlegel said.

On the medication they have deterioration of both. The same patients going on and off medication had the same pattern. It shows a strong association.

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration required most SSRI drugs to carry the agency's strongest black box warning in 2004 for their association with increased risk of suicide. Other common side effects of the drugs include impotence and delayed ejaculation.

Allan Pacey, senior lecturer in andrology at the University of Sheffield, said, There does seem to be a major correlation. Maybe this is an unknown side effect of these drugs that is only just coming to light.

Read full article

Image: The Sperm Meets Egg Plan: Getting Pregnant Faster, by Deanna Roy. Published: Casey Shay Press (October 9, 2012)The Sperm Meets Egg Plan: Getting Pregnant Faster
by Deanna Roy
-- The Sperm Meets Egg Plan is a step-by-step guide to achieving pregnancy without taking invasive tests, charting temperatures, or making mistakes in predicting your ovulation that result in mistimed attempts at fertilization.

Designed by Deanna Roy after months of trying made her believe she had a fertility problem, the plan will help you time intercourse whether you have a typical or atypical cycle.

It includes adjustments for common fertility problems, what to do if you are over forty, and considerations for trying again after a pregnancy loss.

This booklet includes 40 pages of instruction plus a 10-page sneak peek of Deanna's book Baby Dust. It should be a free download.

This FREE booklet is a THANK YOU to all the women who have supported Deanna's web site since the loss of her first baby in 1998.

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Image: Female hips, by Lucas Cobb, on Flickr
Photo credit: Female hips, by Lucas Cobb
The background of the study. Hypothyroidism may reduce fertility. To determine whether hypothyroidism reduces the rate of success of assisted reproduction, serum thyrotropin (TSH) was measured in a large group of infertile women undergoing this procedure.

How the study was done. Serum TSH was measured in 509 women with infertility who underwent assisted reproduction, consisting of controlled ovarian stimulation, retrieval of oocytes, in vitro fertilization, and transfer of embryos to the woman's uterus. The main outcomes were the frequency of successful oocyte retrieval, fertilization, and implantation; clinical pregnancy; spontaneous abortion; and live birth during the first cycle of treatment.

The results of the study. The causes of infertility were tubal infertility in 118 women (23 percent), male factor infertility in 92 women (18 percent), endometriosis in 74 women (14 percent), ovulatory dysfunction in 54 women (11 percent), and other or unexplained in 171 women (34 percent).

The serum TSH concentrations were similar in the 30 percent of women who became pregnant and the 70 percent who did not. Serum TSH concentrations were higher in the women whose oocytes were not fertilized, but not in the women from whom oocytes were not retrieved, those in whom the embryo did not implant, or those who had spontaneous abortions.

The conclusions of the study. High serum TSH concentrations are associated with decreased in vitro fertilization of oocytes in women with infertility.

The original article. Cramer DW, Sluss PM, Powers RD, McShane P, Ginsburg ES, Hornstein MD, Vitonis AF, Barbieri RL. Serum prolactin and TSH in an in vitro fertilization population: is there a link between fertilization and thyroid function? J Assist Reprod Genet 2003;20:210-5.

The success rate of in vitro fertilization of oocytes is reduced in women with high serum thyrotropin values


Image: The Conception Chronicles: The Uncensored Truth About Sex, Love and Marriage When You're Trying to Get Pregnant, by Patty Doyle Debano, Courtney Menzel, Shelly Sutphen. Publisher: Health Communications (June 1, 2005)The Conception Chronicles: The Uncensored Truth About Sex, Love and Marriage When You're Trying to Get Pregnant
by Patty Doyle Debano, Courtney Menzel, Shelly Sutphen

-- When we first started down the baby-making path, we thought we'd be pregnant in no time. We'd just toss out our birth control pills and before we knew it, we'd be rocking our little one to sleep.

Little did we know what was in store for us, or the energy it would take to face all of the crazy, unpredictable and (sometimes) irrational emotions we felt along the way. Neither did our husbands. Sound familiar?

Then this is the book for you. Whether it's been three months or three years since you've been trying, the more complicated and overwhelming the process becomes.

The Conception Chronicles shares candid humor, hold-nothing-back banter and practical advice on everything that goes along with trying to start a family: from dealing with your fertile friends to the battery of tests you may have to face; from surviving sex on demand to navigating the ins and outs of high-tech fertility treatments.

This book will guide you through the emotional journey to motherhood, offering compassion and laughter like only your best girlfriends can. And we promise you'll never hear us say, Relax and you'll be pregnant in no time.

Image: Buy Now on Amazon.comPaperback: 284 pages
Click to order/for more info: The Conception Chronicles

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Image: Fertilization, by Peiling Tan, on Flickr
Photo credit: Fertilization, by Peiling Tan
Once sex has occurred, approximately 100 million to 300 million sperm are injected into your vagina.

Your cervix, located at the end of your vagina, is usually closed tightly, but if you have sex during ovulation, your cervix will be open to allow the easy passage of sperm into your uterus.

The sperm cells use a liquid called semen to get into your uterus, and then they use the fluid within your uterus to move around. Of that large number, only 3,000,000 sperm cells actually make it through your cervix and into your uterus!

Since only one tube holds the egg, many of these sperm will swim up the wrong tube and never find an egg to fertilize. The ones that do choose the right tube will encounter roadblocks as they search for the egg. Many get pushed back by the constant motion of the fallopian tubes. Others get tangled in the cilia of the tubes. Still others get attacked by white blood cells searching for intruders.

It is estimated that only 500 sperm actually reach the egg! This is one way to make sure that only the strongest and healthiest sperm reach the egg.

Sperm have been known to live for up to 5 days, which is why you can get pregnant from having sex 5 days before ovulation! The time that fertility is at its highest is the day before ovulation; that way the sperm are waiting in place before the egg is ovulated.

The egg only lives for 24 hours, so any sex that occurs more than 24 hours after ovulation has occurred should not result in pregnancy.

Image: So Close: Infertile and Addicted to Hope, by Tertia Loebenberg Albertyn. Publisher: Porcupine Press trading under DGR Writing + Research; 2nd edition edition (January 27, 2009)So Close: Infertile and Addicted to Hope
by Tertia Loebenberg Albertyn

-- Meet, marry and make a baby: That's how it's supposed to go, right? What happens when you start trying for a family ... and trying, and trying some more?

How far do you go to achieve your dream of having children?

So Close is the heart wrenching, exhilarating, devastatingly funny story of Tertia Albertyn's battle with infertility. Tertia wanted a baby so badly she went through nine IVFs.

Most people give up after the third. I don't think I am being brave at all. I am just too terrified NOT to try again.

In her worst nightmare she could never have imagined that making a baby would take her four years, each treatment bringing her and her husband Marko closer and closer to creating their family.

During Tertia's journey everything that can go wrong does go wrong.

Until, finally, everything goes just right.

Tertia is as hilarious as she is irrepressible, as approachable as she is knowledgeable.

If you are struggling with infertility, have triumphed over infertility or have felt empathy with someone who is going through this experience, you will find a friend in Tertia.

Image: Buy Now on Amazon.comPaperback: 308 pages
Click to order/for more info: So Close: Infertile and Addicted to Hope

Image: Menstrual Cycle: Biology of the Female Reproductive System
Photo credit:
A menstrual cycle is regulated by the complex interaction of hormones: luteinizing hormone and follicle-stimulating hormone, which are produced by the pituitary gland, and the female sex hormones estrogen and progesterone, which are produced by the ovaries.

The menstrual cycle begins with menstrual bleeding (menstruation), which marks the first day of the follicular phase. Bleeding occurs when levels of estrogen and progesterone decrease, causing the thickened lining of the uterus (endometrium) to degenerate and be shed.

During the first half of this phase, the follicle-stimulating hormone level increases slightly, stimulating the development of several follicles. Each follicle contains an egg. Later, as the follicle-stimulating hormone level decreases, only one follicle continues to develop. This follicle produces estrogen.

The ovulatory phase begins with a surge in luteinizing hormone and follicle-stimulating hormone levels. Luteinizing hormone stimulates egg release (ovulation), which usually occurs 16 to 32 hours after the surge begins. The estrogen level peaks during the surge, and the progesterone level starts to increase.

During the luteal phase, levels of luteinizing hormone and follicle-stimulating hormone decrease. The ruptured follicle closes after releasing the egg and forms a corpus luteum, which produces progesterone. Later in this phase, the level of estrogen increases. Progesterone and estrogen cause the lining of the uterus to thicken more.

If the egg is not fertilized, the corpus luteum degenerates and no longer produces progesterone, the estrogen level decreases, the lining degenerates and is shed, and a new menstrual cycle begins.

Full article:

Image: Perfect Hormone Balance for Fertility: The Ultimate Guide to Getting Pregnant, by Robert A. Greene M.D. and Laurie Tarkan. Publisher: Three Rivers Press (April 29, 2008)Perfect Hormone Balance for Fertility: The Ultimate Guide to Getting Pregnant
by Robert A. Greene M.D. and Laurie Tarkan

-- You have more than one hundred hormones circulating in your body – reproductive hormones, pregnancy hormones, sex hormones, metabolic hormones, and stress hormones – relaying messages from tissue to tissue, organ to organ, brain to body, and body to brain.

An equilibrium, a perfect balance in both partners, often determines your ability to conceive and support a pregnancy.

When your body is imbalanced, conception becomes very difficult. Luckily, hormonal imbalances can be corrected.

Drawing on the latest research in this field – which links underlying hormonal issues with infertility in men and women – Dr. Robert Greene, fertility specialist, ob/gyn, and reproductive endocrinologist, has created the Perfect Balance Fertility Program to help patients attain the optimal hormonal health that is necessary for conception.

Image: Buy Now on Amazon.comPaperback: 352 pages
Click to order/for more info: Perfect Hormone Balance for Fertility

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Image: The female hips have long been associated with both fertility and general expression of sexuality, by Lucas Cobb, on Flickr
Photo credit: Female Hips, by Lucas Cobb
In order to examine whether the duration of the follicular phase and changes in daily gonadotrophin dosages impact IVF outcome, a retrospective analysis of women who underwent oocyte retrieval and fresh embryo transfer was performed.

Among the parameters assessed were the number of days of gonadotrophin stimulation, changes in the daily dosage of gonadotrophins, total ampoules of gonadotrophins, embryo implantation rates, clinical pregnancy rates and ongoing pregnancy rates.

The number of days of gonadotrophin stimulation, as determined by standard follicular size criteria did not appear to influence IVF outcomes. There was no significant difference in pregnancy rates between women who were stimulated for less than 9 days, 10-11 days or more than 12 days.

When grouped by amount of starting daily dose of gonadotrophins there was a significant inverse relationship between gonadotrophin requirements and pregnancy rates (P=0.02).

The data suggest that the success of an IVF cycle depends on the ovaries' ability to develop follicles of the appropriate size, not the speed at which the ovaries perform this function.

Division of Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility, Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Yale University School of Medicine, New Haven, CT 06520-8063, USA.
by Martin JR, Mahutte NG, Arici A, Sakkas D.
PMID: 17169173 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
Source: Impact of duration and dose of gonadotrophins on IVF outcomes

Image: The Infertility Cure: The Ancient Chinese Wellness Program for Getting Pregnant and Having Healthy Babies, by Randine Lewis. Publisher: Little, Brown and Company (March 21, 2005)The Infertility Cure: The Ancient Chinese Wellness Program for Getting Pregnant and Having Healthy Babies
by Randine Lewis

-- Infertility affects one out of six couples today.

Dr. Lewis presents a groundbreaking alternative approach to infertility, explaining how she used traditional Chinese medicine to treat her own infertility, successfully conceiving and giving birth to two children.

In Lewis's experience, women who have undergone three to six months of the dietary changes, herbs and acupuncture treatments become pregnant with no further effort.

Lewis intersperses her somewhat technical examination of the program with anecdotes about her patients, weaving in discussions on diet, herbal supplements, acupuncture, older women and problems related to infertility.

Image: Buy Now on Amazon.comPaperback: 320 pages
Click to order/for more info: The Infertility Cure - US | CDN | UK

Image: The O Face!, by Anissa Thompson, on FreeImages
Photo credit: The O Face!, by Anissa Thompson
Christine Gudorf's thoughtful essay on the McCaughey septuplets (Bulletin No. 4, May/June) focuses on ethical questions concerning God's will and individuals' moral responsibility for the reproductive choices they make.

This focus reflects a common approach to reproduction. Reproductive rights are often framed as a matter of individual autonomy and freedom from government interference in personal procreative decision making.

For most Americans, reproductive freedom means the right to choose. Discussion about the ethics of reproduction tends to center on the morality of the choices people make.

If we focus too intently on whether or not the McCaugheys made the right decision when they chose to have seven more children, we miss far more critical issues raised by reproduction-assisting technologies.

We should not be asking whether the McCaugheys contravened a moral consensus but what a moral social policy regarding fertility enhancement would be.

At present, there are disturbing race and class disparities in policies concerning childbearing. The current consensus on the use of reproductive technologies appears to treat white middle-class couples and poor minority families in stark contrast.

The fertility business serves primarily white people even though blacks have a higher infertility rate.

White women seeking treatment for fertility problems are twice as likely as black women to use high-tech treatments, such as in vitro fertilization (IVF).

Many black Americans were troubled by the celebration accompanying the birth of the McCaughey children, who are white, when compared with the media's disregard of a black couple in Washington, D.C., who conceived six babies (without medical intervention) at about the same time.

Image: Hannah's Hope: Seeking God's Heart in the Midst of Infertility, Miscarriage, and Adoption Loss, by Jennifer Saake. Published: NavPress (February 1, 2014)Hannah's Hope: Seeking God's Heart in the Midst of Infertility, Miscarriage, and Adoption Loss
by Jennifer Saake
-- Hannah's heart beat with a mother's love long before she was blessed with a child.

Through the years of waiting and longing, her gentle heart was nearly crushed under the weight of grief.

You can meet Hannah in the pages of 1 Samuel, chapters 1 and 2.

The Bible says she was barren, and we know she suffered heartache, anguish, and grief because of her empty arms. Perhaps you do too.

Hannah's Hope is for all who long for a child yet to be conceived, grieve for a baby too soon passed from the womb, or have lived through the no-man's-land of failed adoption.

It is intended as a guide to assist you in making wise decisions as you struggle through your grief.

And by the end of the journey, God may surprise you by the ways He uses to answer your heart's cry.

Compassionately written by a woman who knows well these painful struggles, Hannah's Hope will direct you to the Source of strength, whose name is the God of all comfort.

Image: Buy Now on Amazon.comPaperback: 160 pages
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Image: Vegetables - Packs of Fresh Vegies, by Richard Dudley on FreeImages
Photo credit: Packs of Fresh Vegies, by Richard Dudley
Potassium is one of the electrolytes essential to the smooth running of the human body; in fact just about all bodily functions depend on it to some extent.

It is also one of the most abundant minerals in the body, constituting 70% of the positive ions inside cells; the rest are a mixture of sodium, magnesium, calcium, arginine, and others.

Symptoms of potassium deficiency

Some of the symptoms of potassium to be noted are: tiredness, high and low blood pressure, acne, dry eyes, irritability, irregular or rapid heartbeat, muscle weakness, depression, confusion, anxiety, insomnia, frail skeletal structure, bone and joint pain, decreased reflexes, constipation, high cholesterol, and water retention.

Respiratory problems, excessive thirst, evidence of protein in urine, less than adequate growth, infertility and headaches are other symptoms of potassium deficiency.

Potassium is necessary for normal cell respiration; a deficiency can cause decreased levels of oxygen, which will reduce the efficiency of cell function.

Potassium is thought to be therapeutically useful in many ways, including assisting in the treatment of alleviating allergies, chronic fatigue syndrome, and preventing high blood pressure. People suffering from any of the above should consider increasing their intake of potassium after talking to a professional.

A deficiency of potassium in the blood is referred to as hypokalemia and manifests itself in many ways. Among the most serious are arthritis, high blood pressure, heart disease , stroke, cancer, and even infertility, as potassium constitutes a vital element of seminal fluid.

Potassium deficiency will increase acid levels in the body, lowering the natural pH, which will have far reaching effects. Lack of potassium can also aggravate problems caused by lack of protein.

Potassium is essential to the efficient processing of foods in the body; without it they cannot be broken down into the proper compounds. This can lead to rheumatism, and is one reason why adequate potassium prevents rheumatism.

Who needs potassium supplements?

Those who may need to take potassium supplements include women who take oral contraceptives, abusers of alcohol or drugs, smokers, athletes, workers whose job involves physical exertion, patients who have had their gastrointestinal tract surgically removed, anyone suffering from any degree of malabsorption syndrome, and vegetarians.

People who have eating disorders, especially bulimia and anorexia, are particularly at risk from damage due to low potassium levels.

Also, individuals who have been ill, anyone who has undergone surgery and those who are taking cortisone or digitalis preparations, and those suffering from high levels of stress will probably also have low potassium levels.

How Much Potassium Do We Generally Need?

For daily intake, men and women need at least 4.7 grams of potassium, or 2,000-4,000 mg. Women around the ages of 31 and 50 in America and the United Kingdom, consume less than 50 percent of the daily amount of potassium needed to maintain optimal health.

Men in America consume only slightly higher levels of potassium.

Most American diets contain 1,500-5,000 mg of potassium daily. This is quite far under the recommended daily intake.

In general, nutritionists recommend reducing salt intake and ensuring adequate supply by increasing the amount of fresh fruit and vegetables in the diet.

High Potassium Foods
Here is a brief list of some foods high in potassium so that you can hopefully avoid a potassium deficiency:

- orange juice, bananas, boiled chard, mushrooms, raw, fennel (bulb), romaine lettuce, raw celery, boiled mustard greens, raw cauliflower, raw broccoli, all varieties of summer and winter squash, ripe tomatoes, cooked turnip greens, raw carrots, boiled collard greens, raw cabbage, eggplant, cantaloupe, boiled beets, papaya, snap and string green beans, yam, fresh kale, and Brussels sprouts.

Source: The Nutritional Benefits of Potassium Citrate

Image: Pregnancy Miracle: clinically proven holistic and ancient Chinese system for permanently reversing your infertilityPregnancy Miracle
by Lisa Olsen

-- A 279-page, instantly downloadable e-book presenting a 5-step, sure-fire, 100% guaranteed, clinically proven holistic and ancient Chinese system for permanently reversing your infertility and your partner's infertility disorders and getting pregnant quickly, naturally and safely within 2-4 months without drugs, dangerous surgeries, side effects, or expensive infertility treatments.

It's probably the most powerful infertility reversal system ever developed, and currently the best-selling e-book of its kind on the entire Web!

Here's what the author Lisa Olson had to say about her incredible program:
After 14 years of trial, error and experimentation, I finally discovered the answer to infertility and developed a fool-proof system to getting pregnant the natural way - no drugs, or surgery necessary.

It took a lot of research to get to where I am today, to know exactly what works and what doesn't. Yes, after desperate trial and error, countless of useless treatments, disappointments and agony, a simple holistic system opened the door to my new and much brighter life of motherhood.

I was also excited to see that my other infertility related symptoms had diminished. After years of waiting I was finally free from Infertility! I have become a proud mother of two.

And now I'm finally revealing my secrets in this new 'encyclopedia' of pregnancy called, Pregnancy Miracle.

I will be your own personal coach, take you by the hand, and lead you through the lousy advice, hype and gimmicks... and directly to the sort of inner balance perfection that will end your battle with infertility forever and help you become a proud mother of your healthy children.

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Pregnancy Miracle

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