You Can Get Pregnant Over 40 Naturally

You Can Get Pregnant Over 40 Naturally
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Thursday, September 28, 2017

MISCARRIAGE CAUSED BY DEFECTIVE SPERM

Miscarriage and Defective Sperm

Fertility and miscarriage really is a two way street. Even though everything takes place inside a woman, the man's contribution is just as important.
See: www.getpregnantover40.com for more on the cause and prevention of miscarriage 
 If you're suffering from recurrent miscarriage, it could be due to defective sperm.   Sperm are very susceptible to environmental toxins and changes in body temperature This article explains why miscarriage can be affected by sperm quality:

From the article:

Although the medical literature has supported mixed opinions on this subject over the years, a recent review by Puscheck and Jeyendran (Curr Opin Obstet Gynecol 2007;19:222-28) suggests that “the male contributes to recurrent pregnancy loss due to genetic factors, semen factors, or due to other factors such as age” and sperm morphology may reflect these underlying deleterious conditions. In 1991, Kobayashi and colleagues (Hum Reprod 1991;6:983-6) demonstrated in in vitro fertilization
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cycles that low percentages of normal sperm morphology were associated not only with lower successful fertilization rates and pregnancy rates per cycle, but also with a greater risk for miscarriages even if embryo transfer was successful.

Egozcue and colleagues (Hum Reprod Update 2000;6:93-105) reported that among infertile couples in which the males were chromosomally normal and there was no identifiable source of infertility in the females, there were greater frequencies of chromosomally abnormal sperm produced by the males as the result of ‘meiotic disorders’ – meiosis being the final stage of sperm production in which the normal chromosomal complement of 46 (23 pairs) is supposed to be halved to just 23 different chromosomes. Among these males they found a greater percentage of sperm with two copies (or none) of single chromosomes, such as chromosome 21 or other autosomes (non-sex chromosomes), two copies (or none) of sex chromosomes (rather than just one X or Y), and sperm that were still diploid, containing 46 chromosomes rather than 23. Obviously, under any of these circumstances, if these abnormal sperm got together with an egg that had a normal number of 23 chromosomes, the resulting baby would end up with too many or too few and the likelihood of miscarriage in early pregnancy would be high.

from:
www.healthline.com

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