There are loads of things we can do to optimize our fertility and prepare our bodies for pregnancy. This infographic lists some of the healthy eating habits research suggests protect against infertility.
Natural Conception Program:
- Based on the best available international research in the field, this program is designed to assist natural conception and help you to have a healthy baby
- The program will cover correct timing for conception and a wellness plan – as diet, exercise, sleep, weight, stress, smoking, and alcohol can all have a significant impact the chances of getting pregnant.
- All couples who are planning a pregnancy or having trouble conceiving would benefit from this program.
Natural Methods of Contraception:
- With correct knowledge and use, natural methods of contraception are safe and highly effective
- Consultations will occur on a monthly basis over several months to support you to become knowledgeable and confident in the use of natural contraception
- Many women and couples choose not to use pharmaceutical contraception for personal reasons, and many women cannot use pharmaceutical contraception for health reasons
Most women experience premenstrual symptoms (PMS)
- PMS can range from mildly worrisome through to severe and debilitating
- These consultations will help you to understand the underlying causes of PMS and to establish natural solutions to them.
- Switch protein sources-Replace some of the beef, pork or chicken you eat (animal protein) with vegetable protein sources, such as cooked dried beans and nuts. When five percent of total calories eaten come from vegetable protein instead of an animal, the risk of ovulatory infertility drops by more than 50 percent.
- Add some high-fat dairy- Call it the Chunky Monkey Effect. The more low-fat dairy products you eat, the greater your risk of ovulatory infertility. Yes, you read that right—although the study’s authors caution against using this to justify late-night freezer raids for a pint of premium ice cream. Instead, try replacing one low-fat dairy serving per day with one high-fat serving, such as a glass of whole milk.