Medicine to Get You Pregnant
Medicine to get pregnant is something that many women think about when they are having trouble conceiving a baby. It might seem like medicine to get pregnant would be the “magical cure”, the end to all conception problems that women might experience.
However, that is not always the case. Read on to find the real truth about medicine to get pregnant.
For women who are just starting out in their TTC journey, and don’t really have any fertility issues or medical problems, sometimes it is a good idea to find a fertility booster.
One such fertility aid is Conceive Easy. Conceive Easy is an all natural blend of vitamins, minerals and herbal supplements that are all known to help with fertility. These fertility blends are a great option for women who are just starting out in their fertility journey.
Many women swear by them, but they are not prescription medications, which means you can get them without seeing a doctor and without paying the high prescription price tag.
If you do end up needing to see a fertility specialist, don’t be afraid. There are many medications that doctors have at their disposal to help women who are having trouble trying to conceive.
If your doctor determines that you are having trouble ovulating, he or she will probably start you on the most popular fertility drug, Clomid. Clomid is a great drug for helping women who are having ovulation problems.
It has been used for many years, and is usually quite successful for jump starting ovulation. Clomid also usually has very few side effects or minimal side effects, making it a great choice.
Many women who suffer from Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome, or PCOS, have trouble getting pregnant. Women with PCOS often suffer from insulin resistance.
The body’s cells become resistant to insulin and the body starts producing too much of it. Increased insulin levels can also lead to high levels of androgens, or male hormones in the body. When the body begins to produce too many androgens, it can lead to PCOS and ovulation problems.
That is why Metformin is a great drug for some women with PCOS. It helps with the stabilizing of the insulin levels in the body. This is considered an off label use for the drug, but has helped many women.
Low ovarian reserve is a pretty serious problem when it comes to fertility. In short, it means that a woman does not have many eggs remaining, or whose egg quality is very poor.
These women may have fewer eggs or poor quality eggs because of past surgical treatment, pelvic infections, cancer treatment, cigarette smoking, ovarian scarring associated with endometriosis, or unexplained infertility, etc.
Unfortunately, there is no special medication to help women with low ovarian reserve. Once your eggs are gone or damaged, there is no way to get them back or return them to their previous state.
Women who have low ovarian reserve can sometimes still undergo IVF therapy, but they should be aware that the success rates will most likely be much lower. Women with low ovarian reserve should consider other options, such as using donor eggs, adoption or surrogacy and should discuss these options with their partner.
Dr. Lynette Weiss is ConceiveEasy's Senior Physician and Scientific Director. She is certified in Obstetrics and Gynecology by the American Board of Obstetrics and Gynecology and is a fellow of the American College of Obstetrics and Gynecology.
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