Fertility Jewelry With Healing Stones

Fertility Jewelry With Healing Stones
Fertility Jewelry With Healing Stones

Monday, February 19, 2018


FSH Levels and Blood Type

I've never heard about blood type having a possible connection to FSH levels, but according to this article, those women with type O blood seem to have a significant increase in FSH levels compared to other blood types.
 This article gives some nutritional suggestions for everyone to improve egg quality - especially those with type O blood:

(NaturalNews) High FSH levels are a sign of poor ovarian reserve, poor egg quality and a symptom of failure to ovulate (or anovulation).

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A recent American study of 560 women who sought fertility treatments at the Yale University IVF program and the Montefiore Institute in New York revealed that blood type may play a factor in fertility. According to this study women with blood type O have, on average, higher FSH levels when compared to other blood types (A, B and AB). The researchers discovered that women with blood type O, who participated in this study, were twice as likely to have an elevated FSH level of above 10 (which is right on the cusp of fair to diminished ovarian reserve). 

The study also found that women with blood type A were the least likely to have elevated FSH levels. The reason suggested was that women with blood type A carry an A antigen which is missing in blood type O.
from: www.naturalnews.com

Tuesday, February 13, 2018


Stress, Cortisol and Infertility

I've proven to myself time and time again that there is a definite connection between our minds and our bodies. Leading a stressful lifestyle increases stress hormones which can ultimately affect ovulation.
 I worked in a high stress "corporate pressure cooker" job for 19 years.  I tried to get pregnant while I was still working and, needless to say, I was unsuccessful.  It wasn't until I quit my job and let my own natural rhythms take over my life that I succeeded.
Read more about the mind-body-stress connection:
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"Emory's Sarah L. Berga said that her work was the first to show that reducing stress through psychological intervention could restore ovulation in women whose ovarian function had previously been impaired. "Contrary to what had previously been believed, we found that multiple small stressors that seemingly would have minimal impact on reproductive competence can play a major role in causing anovulation [ovulation failure]. Up till now it was thought that failure to ovulate was usually caused by the energy deficits induced by excessive exercise and/or under-nutrition, but we asked why women undertake such behaviors. Often dieting and exercise are a way of coping with psychosocial stress, and our previous work had shown that such stress is often increased in women who do not ovulate," explained Berga.
See Also: Stress, and How It contributes to miscarriage and infertility (what you may not know)

Berga and her team set out to study the causes of functional hypothalamic amenorrhea (FHA) in women of normal weight who had not had a menstrual period for more than six months. FHA is caused by a prolonged reduction in gonadotropin-releasing hormone (GnRH), which signals the release into the bloodstream of hormones that simulate ovulation. Analysis of the cerebrospinal fluid in women with FHA, as opposed to women who were ovulating normally, showed increased levels of cortisol, a hormone related to stress."


Thursday, February 08, 2018


Your Period, There is A Wide Range Of Normal

Getting pregnant has everything to do with your menstrual cycle. There are a number of people who believe that the moon controls the rhythm of our menstruation.
If you talk with different women, you will find that there is quite a bit of variability in the length of the cycle and the time between each cycle (the first day of your period is "day one"  Read more about menstruation and menstrual myths:

Menstrual Myths

Every woman's cycle is or should be 28 days long.
A woman cannot ovulate or get pregnant while she is menstruating. very woman will or should bleed
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every month.
Every woman will or should ovulate every cycle.
If a woman bleeds, she is not pregnant.

The above statements are myths. Every woman is different.

It's true that most women will have cycles that are around 28 days. But, a woman can be healthy and normal and have just 3 or 4 cycles a year. [However, while variations might be healthy and normal, they could also be a sign of a serious underlying problem. For example, a recent news article suggested that irregular menstrual cycles may predict Type 2 Diabetes.]

Ovulation occurs about 14-16 days before women have their period (not 14 days after the start of their period). The second half of the cycle, ovulation to menstruation, is fairly consistently the same length, but the first part changes from person to person and from cycle to cycle. In rare cases, a women may ovulate twice in a month, once from each ovary.

Conception/Fertilization of an egg, can only occur after ovulation. The egg stays alive for about 24 hours once released from the ovary. Sperm can stay alive inside a woman's body for 3-4 days, but possibly as long as 6-7 days. If a couple has intercourse before or after ovulation occurs, they can get pregnant, since the live sperm are already inside the woman's body when ovulation occurs. Thus a woman can become pregnant from intercourse for about 7-10 days in the middle of her cycle.


Tuesday, February 06, 2018


Fertility In Women Over 40

Did you know the rate of unexpected pregnancy in women over 40 is second only to teenagers?  Along with that goes a high rate of abortions in this age group.   Although those statistics may be troubling to some, it should actually be encouraging for women who are trying to conceive because it shows that they can still be quite fertile.

If you read my blog and my WEBSITE, you know that I had my daughter at the age of 44 naturally after failed fertility treatments.  I also became pregnant at the age of 49 by total surprise (even after all of us in the household had the flu and I couldn't even remember seeing my husband let alone having sex with him!)
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This article explains more:
Media sensationalism and the protectionism bred by fear of medical malpractice lawsuits perpetuate the myth that having a child naturally later in life is virtually impossible —and therefore should be avoided.
The media’s infertility stories and glamorization of alternate means of achieving parenthood, along with medical experts’ reasonable cautions about pregnancy after age 35, have been distorted to mean that natural pregnancy after age 40 is rare and a significant health risk for mother and child. Yet the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists states that “many older women show no greater signs of problems than do younger women. Age need not be a barrier to a safe, healthy pregnancy.”5
The well-publicized increased chance of chromosomal defects resulting in conditions such as Down syndrome and trisomy 18 can horrify women, even though such risks are actually still very small. According to the ACOG, at 43, my age-related risk for a Down syndrome baby was two percent and three percent for a baby with any chromosomal defect.6 According to my OB-GYN’s office, when my health and my baby’s ultrasound were factored in, the calculated risks were 1.5 percent for Down syndrome and .02 percent for trisomy 18. Thus, older women who are healthy enough to conceive naturally without “trying” are often healthier than age-related risk calculations might reflect.

from clmagazine

Sunday, February 04, 2018


I've written before about how an HSG (hysterosalpingogram) is used to detect blockages or scar tissue which may be hindering conception.  Well, it turns out that this diagnostic procedure may actually be a treatment, especially when used with poppy seed oil.  The actual act of injecting the oil may be enough to flush out whatever is blocking the fallopian tube.  Read more:


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When couples have trouble getting pregnant, a common cause is blockages in a woman’s fallopian tubes. These prevent eggs travelling from the ovaries to the uterus. To search for blockages, doctors may put a liquid containing dye into the uterus. The dye can then be seen on X-ray scans as the liquid flows from the uterus through the tubes, revealing whether they are blocked. The procedure is called a hysterosalpingography.

Ben Mol of the University of Adelaide wondered if flushing the fallopian tubes out in this way might improve a woman’s chances of conceiving, and whether the poppy seed oil itself might help clear any mucus or blockages in the tubes.
To find out, Mol and his colleagues compared the use of poppy seed oil with water in 1119 women. Each woman was randomly given the dye dissolved in either oil or water, before having an X-ray scan. A small percentage of the women in each group went on to have IVF or other treatments, but most did not.
Of the women who received the poppy seed oil, 40 per cent got pregnant over the next six months, compared with 29 per cent of those who got water. “The size of the effect is impressive, compared with other fertility interventions,” says Child.

Friday, February 02, 2018


There are many fertility teas on the market, but if you're anything like me, you might want to try mixing it up yourself.  Many health food stores have loose teas and now, more than ever, it's easy to get all the ingredients to make your own concoction. I have a page on my site devoted to fertility tea and the common herbs that are thought to be good for hormone regulation and fertility.  The common ingredients include:
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  • Chasteberry (vitex)
  • Green tea
  • Red Raspberry
  • Red Clover
  • Nettle
  • Ladies Mantle
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