Fertility Jewelry With Healing Stones

Fertility Jewelry With Healing Stones
Fertility Jewelry With Healing Stones

Saturday, June 29, 2019


Trying To Conceive Over 40, Palmistry May Give Clues About Hormones

I'm not at all familiar with "palmstry", but I've never been afraid to expand my horizons!
 Whether you're a believer or not, it's certainly interesting. Here is an article on how palmistry may be
able to predict male fertility. Read more:

From the article:
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The Ring Finger

The biggest sign of infertility problems in males detected through palmistry is a long fourth (ring) finger. The longer the ring finger, the higher a male's testosterone levels tend to be. Increased testosterone makes males more aggressive and sexually assertive in general, so a short ring finger can be a sign that a man may not have the correct hormone levels to increase conception odds.

Line of Affection

The Line of Affection is a line that appears on the palm underneath the pinky and ring fingers. Lines that come off the top of the Line of Affection vertically supposedly represent the number of children that will be born. If a male doesn't have lines off the Line of Affection, this is considered a possible sign of infertility.

Other Signs

The condition of the hand and palm can provide other signs that point to a male fertility problem. If the hand is bluish in color, for example, this may point to poor circulation related to another condition that may affect fertility. Similarly, the color and condition of the nails represent a plethora of health conditions, such as respiratory illness, that make being able to conceive more difficult. Certain genetic conditions that may affect fertility such as Down syndrome are revealed by characteristic fingerprint swirls and a single transverse line across the palm

excerted from: www.ehow.com

Sunday, June 23, 2019


Wow, what a story. This article talks about a woman who tried to get pregnant for 14 years.
She had numerous failed IVF's and even tried surrogates. Imagine the time, money, and emotional turmoil she went through only to get pregnant naturally.

25% Of Women With Failed IVF Go On To Get Pregnant Naturally

 She did have complications with her pregnancy, but I wonder how much sooner she may have gotten
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pregnant had she not been through all the rigors of fertility treatments.  Last Friday, I posted an article about how 25% of women failing IVF go on to have natural pregnancies.  Here's another one... read more:

From the article:
Lucy Fitzpatrick gave birth to Louis on her 40th birthday after seven attempts at IVF, a twin miscarriage and two tries at using surrogates. She finally became pregnant naturally, but then developed serious complications and gave birth prematurely.
The property developer from central London, who is now 47, was helped to have her son by the research centre at St Thomas' Hospital, funded by baby charity Tommy's. Last week, she returned with Louis, seven, to thank its head of obstetrics Professor Andy Shennan and his team.
In an interview with the Standard, Mrs Fitzpatrick, who conceived Louis naturally, called for more funding for research into preventing complications during pregnancy.

Friday, June 21, 2019


I've been finding quite a few stories of women in their upper 40's who unexpectedly get pregnant.  While I'm on a roll, here is another one!  This article is quite amazing because the woman in the story, Judy Brown, didn't even know she was pregnant until about an hour before she gave birth.  Now, that's a surprise pregnancy.  This was also her first baby.
from the article:

Brown and her husband, Jason — who have been married 22 years — were never fixated on having a
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child, according to ABC affiliate WCVB. The couple described their laidback approach to having a child like so: “If it happens, it happens.” It wasn’t as if Brown didn’t notice her body going through unexpected changes, she told WCVB. A bulge had appeared around her midsection in recent months, she said, but she attributed the sudden weight gain to aging. Being pregnant, she said, never crossed her mind.
“I felt like I was turning into my mother,” she said.

...even women in their late 40s should not assume they are unable to become pregnant.
“Most physicians who see women in their 40s should be counseling them on contraception"

from: washingtonpost.com

Sunday, June 16, 2019


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We've all been there...if you are struggling with infertility, it's hard not to feel pain, anger, a feeling of injustice, jealousy and a sense of unworthiness.  You see other women get pregnant at the drop of a hat and you're sure that they don't appreciate what they've been given.  I can relate to this article below....once I totally gave up on the idea of getting pregnant and having a baby....guess what? 
 I got pregnant with my daughter and had a totally uncomplicated pregnancy and delivery.  Sometimes, just letting go is all that is needed.  Although this article speaks of women going through
fertility treatments, it applies to those trying to conceive naturally as well:
From the article:

NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Women who cope with the stress of infertility treatment by
relinquishing control are nearly twice as likely to get pregnant as those who don't adopt this strategy, research from Israel shows.

The findings, say the researchers, suggest that techniques like meditation, which is focused on teaching people to "let go," could help improve women's chances of getting pregnant.

There is increasing evidence that stress and emotional distress can influence in-vitro fertilization (IVF) success, Dr. Nathalie Rapoport-Hubschman of the Rabin Medical Center in Petah Tikva and her colleagues note in the journal Fertility and Sterility. But evidence on the effects of other psychological factors has been inconclusive, they add.

Rapoport-Hubschman and her team theorized that coping mechanisms, rather than traits like anxiety or hostility, might play a role in IVF success. While problem-focused coping is an effective way to deal with situations that are under a person's control, so-called "emotion-focused coping," which can involve humor, denial, relaxation, and letting go, might be a less stressful way to handle infertility treatment, they suggest.

Thursday, June 06, 2019


Workouts May Hurt Fertility

I've posted before about the association between vigorous exercise and infertility or delayed fertility. 
Here is an article about a study which confirms that exercises such as running or aerobics may reduce the chances of a woman getting pregnant.  The article also mentions that it may be harder for a fertilized egg to implant if a woman is too active.  Read more:
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The researchers found that moderate exercise, such as walking, cycling or gardening, was associated with getting pregnant more quickly for all women, regardless of weight.
Women who spent more than five hours per week doing moderate exercise were 18 percent more likely to become pregnant during any given menstrual cycle than women who performed moderate exercise for less than an hour each week.
However, normal-weight and very lean women who reported high levels of vigorous exercise, such as running or aerobics, took longer to get pregnant. Those who exercised vigorously for more than five hours each week had a 32 percent lower chance of becoming pregnant during a given cycle than women who did not exercise vigorously at all...

... Having too little body fat may be a factor for some women, and it's known that competitive female athletes and very underweight women sometimes experience menstrual irregularities.
Exercise may also affect the fertilized egg's ability to implant in the uterus. One previous study of women undergoing in vitro fertilization found a higher risk of implantation failure among women who did a lot of running or cycling.

from:  today.msnbc.com

Saturday, June 01, 2019


I have often talked about almonds as a fertility food, but I never knew that they were considered a "fertility symbol" for the ancient Romans!  As this article explains, perhaps they knew about the extreme nutritional value of almonds even back then.  Read more:

The Facts on Almond Nutrition

Guest Post By Shauna Hanus
almonds for fertilityAlmonds can be found in such common places as on top of a salad or as a snack while on a plane. They are packed full on nutritional value and are tasty to eat. Almonds are so versatile that they can be used as a key ingredient in dessert or found as a snack in between meals.
Did you know that one ounce of almonds has as much calcium as ¼ cup of milk as well as providing 35% of the recommended daily allowance of Vitamin E. Vitamin E has been proven to help prevent some forms of cancer.
Almonds are also high in folic acid which helps prevent birth defects and have higher levels of magnesium than those found in spinach or oatmeal.

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The phosphorous found in almonds helps to build strong bones and teeth and some of the other nutrients contained in almonds are protein, fiber, iron, zinc, copper and phytochemicals.
Almonds come with a long and rich history. Almonds are mentioned in the book of Numbers which dates back to around 1400 BC. Then around 300BC explorers traveling along the "Silk Road" between Asia and the Mediterranean brought along almonds to eat. These explorers consequently began to grow almonds in such new regions as Morocco, Greece, Israel, Italy and Spain.
During Roman times almonds were considered to be a fertility charm. Maybe ancient Romans new of the nutritional value of almonds and figured it couldn't hurt with fertility. During the mid 18th century almonds made there way from Spain to California. It took a century or so for the almond trees to become established and produce the volumes of almonds we see today.
Then by the early 1900's the San Joaquin and Sacramento areas of California were well established as leaders in the almond industry.
Shauna Hanus is a gourmet cook who specializes in creating gourmet recipes. She has extensive experience cooking with easy to find grocery items to create delightful gourmet meals. She is also the publisher of a no cost bi-monthly gourmet newsletter. Her newsletter is always fun and informational packed with tips and trivia you can use everyday. Sign up for her newsletter and learn more about Gourmayeats Weekly Recipe Club at [http://www.gourmayeats.com]
Article Source: http://EzineArticles.com/expert/Shauna_Hanus/6166

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