You Can Get Pregnant Over 40 Naturally

You Can Get Pregnant Over 40 Naturally


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Friday, September 28, 2012

Soy Based Treatment Could Prevent Miscarriage

Preventing Miscarriage Over 40 With Soy Treatment

I found out about an interesting treatment which uses a soy based product to help women prevent miscarriage.
My site:
 This particular treatment is infused into patients and has been shown to decrease the miscarriage rate in women going through IVF. I certainly don't know if eating soy products could do the same thing, but it does make you wonder. There is quite a bit of information out there both for and against soy for fertility but it's interesting that this soy based treatment can help prevent miscarriage. Read more:

From the article:

An experimental fertility treatment increases the odds of an IVF pregnancy up to six times while also inhibiting chemicals which cause miscarriages, a study has found.

When women who had gone through IVF time and time again without success were given a soya-based substance, half became pregnant.

In contrast, fewer than one in ten of those who had conventional fertility treatment alone conceived.
Thousands of women could be spared the heartache of miscarriage by a new fertility treatment that boosts the odds of pregnancy up to six-fold

The doctors behind the remarkable study believe that the Intralipid liquid, a fat and calorie-rich potion normally used when tube-feeding very sick patients, could help many more women achieve their dream of motherhood.

Improving success rates would spare women the emotional and financial pain of going through repeated IVF treatments, only for them to fail. The liquid also stems the production by the body of harmful chemicals which can lead to miscarriage.

George Ndukwe, of the Care fertility clinic in Nottingham, said: ‘Every day in my clinic I see women who have had numerous IVF cycles all with the same negative outcome and no baby.

Thursday, September 27, 2012

Miscarriage Myths

I thought this article on miscarriage myths would be interesting to my readers. Some of the things people still believe are pretty far fetched. However, the article does admit that the relationship between stress and miscarriage is still being studied. Read more:


From the article:

COLUMBUS , Ohio – More than a third of women surveyed about their beliefs surrounding miscarriage and birth defects said they thought that a pregnant woman's foul mood could negatively affect her baby.

One in four of these women thought a pregnant woman's exposure to upsetting situations could hurt her unborn child, and one in five believed excessive exercise could cause a woman to miscarry.
Jonathon Schaffir

Despite those beliefs, relatively few of the women surveyed blamed mothers for a poor pregnancy outcome. Ten percent suggested pregnant women are responsible for their miscarriages, and 3 percent said mothers should be blamed for their babies' birth defects. Women with less formal education were more likely to hold mothers responsible for bad pregnancy outcomes.

The recent Ohio State University study points to the persistence of folklore surrounding pregnancy despite advances in medical interventions and evidence that most miscarriages and defects result from circumstances beyond a woman's control, said study author Jonathan Schaffir, a clinical assistant professor of obstetrics and gynecology at Ohio State.

“The survey shows that a sizable proportion of the population believes maternal thoughts and actions contribute to adverse fetal outcomes – but despite these feelings, few assign responsibility to the mother,” Schaffir said. “I think it's kind of amazing that people out there still believe that a pregnant woman seeing something frightening could cause her baby to have a birthmark. That was an 18th-century belief and it's still circulating, even today.

Friday, September 21, 2012

Loss Before Life Begins

Miscarriage Thesis

I found this thesis on miscarriage written by Tina Rose.
 My site:
 I thought I would link to it here for anyone interested. Read more:
Loss Before Life Begins (

From the thesis:

Friday, September 14, 2012

Bleeding After A Miscarriage

If you've never had a miscarriage before, you may not know what to expect in terms of bleeding. At some point, the contents of your uterus must expel. But, I found, after having multiple miscarriages, that every one is a little different. Here is an article that explains the normal course of bleeding after a miscarriage:

From the article:

The duration of the bleeding after miscarriage differs from woman to woman but it will stop within two weeks in most cases. If the bleeding after miscarriage continues for more than two weeks, it indicates that you had an incomplete miscarriage or the presence of a tissue in your uterus. In such a scenario, it is best to seek the help of a medical professional. If you overlook this situation, there is a possibility of contracting an infection. Your doctor may suggest a dilation and curettage procedure to get rid of any remains in your uterus to ensure that there is no threat of infection and the bleeding stops.

After miscarriage, bleeding shouldn’t be very heavy. At the most it should be like the heaviest day of your period. If your bleeding is heavy or if you soak more than a pad in an hour’s time, then you need to seek medical attention as heavy bleeding may lead to loss of blood from your body and you may end up feeling weak and fatigued.

After a miscarriage, bleeding may be accompanied with minor vaginal cramping. It may seem like your normal menstrual cycle. You may also notice some blood clots and tissues along with the bleeding. Just like your normal menstrual cycle, you may witness breast tenderness, abdominal cramps, and slight nausea. However, these symptoms will slowly subside and you will soon start feeling better.

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

Bethany Frankel Talks of Miscarriage 
 41 year old Bethany Frankel who is a reality TV star has a two year old daughter and she and her husband were pregnant again.  Even though they had an ultrasound with a heartbeat, she miscarried a month later.  She talks very openly about what many women who experience miscarriage feel:  guilt...especially since the fetal testing came back normal.

It's hard not to blame yourself when these things happen, but it seems to be a normal reaction.  Read more:

From the article:

You’re 41. You had bleeding. There’s nothing you could have done,”’ she said her doctor told her.
“And I hadn’t done anything,” she told the mag. “Since I’d found that, I’d been lying down for an hour or two every day and letting others take up the slack. But I blamed myself – of course I did.”
Ten days later, Frankel received more heartbreaking news from her doctor, who told her she would have had a baby girl.
“He told me that the tests came back as ‘female fetus, normal.’ He was reading off a chart, reassuring me that there wasn’t some chromosomal abnormality. But all I heard was ‘female,’ and I fell to pieces,” the new talk show host said.

Thursday, September 06, 2012

Chromosome Abnormalities, Miscarriage, Age and Lifestyle

Guest Post By Judy Ford

All our cells have chromosomes which carry the blueprint for our structure - arms, legs etc - and for their function. Chromosomes are made up of DNA and protein. Chromosomes can be abnormal in three ways: there can be a gain in number, a loss in number or a change in structure. Almost all chromosome abnormalities cause serious problems. Most of these problems are lethal so that the cells carrying the abnormalities die. For this reason, most embryos carrying chromosome abnormalities die in the first few weeks. Chromosome abnormalities are the major direct cause of miscarriage.

Many couples who have a miscarriage are told that the laboratory tests have shown that there is a chromosome abnormality. This sounds very serious doesn't it? It is serious and these problems can lead to the birth of a handicapped child. Usually, however, the couple is completely normal and the chromosomal abnormality has only occurred in the gametes - either the woman's egg or the man's sperm. Occasionally the problem is present in all the man or woman's cells but blood tests can detect this.

Unfortunately there is still a great lack of understanding amongst doctors on how chromosome abnormalities arise. Doctors will usually reassure a couple who has normal blood chromosomes that the problem in the embryo will not reoccur. This is bad advice. I have spent many years studying the causes of chromosomal abnormalities in miscarriage and have proved that the problems occur because of problems in lifestyle. Until these are corrected the problems in the eggs and sperm can remain or reoccur.

Chromosomal abnormalities in miscarriages usually occur because either the man or woman has been exposed to chemicals or one or other of them has a dietary deficiency or a bad habit of some type. Bad habits include not drinking enough water, taking drugs, having too much alcohol, smoking heavily and in the case of the man, exposing his testes to too much heat. Infections, both of the common flu variety and of the STD - sexually transmitted variety - can also be involved. Viruses can break chromosomes in exactly the same way as chemicals, radiation and serious dietary deficiencies. Aging itself is associated with changes in body functions that cause a woman's eggs to misdivide.

Most people reading this article would know that the normal number of chromosomes is 46. So how can this change? The answer lies in the process of fertility and conception. Fertility in both the man and the woman involves a special form of cell division - called meiosis - in which the chromosome number is halved. Sometimes this very specialized division process makes errors and one or two chromosomes end up in the wrong place. The resultant egg or sperm then has one or two extra chromosomes. Fertilized eggs that result from eggs or sperm with extra chromosomes usually miscarry although those with an extra copy of one chromosome 21 might survive with Down's syndrome.

The other problem that can affect chromosome number is delayed ovulation. When the egg is over-ripe it can be fertilized by more than one sperm. In such cases the fertilized eggs has one or more extra sets of chromosomes. Fortunately, this problem can also be overcome by correcting poor diet and lifestyle.

If you have had a pregnancy in which a chromosomes abnormality was detected but you, yourselves are normal, make sure that you take the time and effort to correct your lifestyle. You will find a detailed lifestyle evaluation and specific advice on my websites. Once you adopt a healthy lifestyle, you will be rewarded by feeling much healthier and hopefully also by giving birth to a healthy baby.

Dr Judy Ford is an internationally respected geneticist who has undertaken considerable research into the causes of miscarriage. Her research has shown that most problems are preventable through changes to healthy lifestyles and healthy habits. More information can be found on her websites and

Article Source:,-Miscarriage,-Age-And-Lifestyle&id=1167883

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