1.6.2020 03:30 pm
June is World Infertility Awareness Month and there’s no better time to be proactive about your fertility health.
Parenthood is undeniably one of the most universally desired goals in adulthood, and most people have life plans that include children. However, not all couples who want a pregnancy will achieve one spontaneously and a proportion will need to seek medical treatment to help resolve underlying fertility problems. It’s therefore understandable that infertility has been recognised as a public health issue worldwide by the World Health Organisation (WHO).
Dr Dulcy answers your health questions relating to children, and fertility.
Struggling to conceive? Here are 5 options you may want to look into.
Dr Yusuf Dasoo, fertility specialist, breaks it down.
Ruwaida Moola, Parenty’s resident midwife, shares her tips for getting that bun in the oven.
Children are individuals, individuals are different, and different isn’t abnormal
What makes us feel entitled to ask incredibly personal and potentially emotionally charged questions?
So many women either lose their children before they meet them or can never take them home after they do.
Only around 13 percent of cycles are 28 days in length.
I feel like, in a way, contraceptives punish our decision to procreate on our own terms
It all started one sunny afternoon. We were out for lunch, enjoying the carefree life of two young people madly in love. We had it good. As we laughed together and planned our future as a newly married couple. The moment struck, and we both said, “Let’s have a baby!”
When you hear those earth shattering words. There is no explanation for the emotions that run through you. Dreams dashed.
I saw a post on Social Media about having a cesarean that really struck a nerve with me. And I’ve been thinking about how I can discuss the issue it dealt with in a way that honours all the varied opinions on it… but I guess there is no better way than to just be HONEST! (So here goes.)