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When a couple is having trouble getting pregnant, the focus often turns to a woman's health. But men can be contributors to fertility problems, too.
Long movies and the urge to pee have been linked since the early days of cinema. Sixty-three years before Avengers: Endgame, moviegoers settled in for nearly four hours of The Ten Commandments.
Once upon a time, you probably spent a lot of time trying to avoid pregnancy—going to college or grad school or launching a career with a little one in tow just isn’t feasible for many couples.
Nearly one in seven pregnant women will experience a miscarriage. Far less common is the experience of recurrent miscarriage.
Men account for half of the fertility equation. So why does the burden of learning about fertility, planning for pregnancy, and dealing with the emotional minefield of infertility, fall to women?
If a woman is struggling to conceive and decides to improve their reproductive odds at an IVF clinic, they’ll likely interact with a doctor, a nurse, and a receptionist.
Lilly Rocha was 37 years old in 2008 when she began having strange symptoms. When people asked her questions, she knew the answers but couldn’t articulate them.
If you or someone you know is struggling with infertility you’re not alone. In fact, 33 percent of American adults say that they or someone they know has used some type of fertility treatment.
Pregnant women who work at least two night shifts in one week may have a heightened risk of miscarriage the following week, a new study suggests.