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Ladies Take This Seriously: Here Are 4 Reasons Why A Woman May Not Be Able To Get Pregnant

It's possible for a woman to become pregnant even when she's engaged in constant sexual activity. Even though there are many aspects to take into account, some individuals feel that once they are married, they will only have sex once and then start bringing up children.

This is not how things work in the real world. Some women face infertility or difficulty conceiving for ordinary reasons, while others face more significant issues that require medical attention. Overall, the article will examine some of the reasons why a woman could be unable to conceive. Sit back, relax, and soak up the knowledge you'll gain from reading this article.

You're not Trying Hard Enough; conceiving requires regular copulation. If you don't engage in intimate activities on a regular basis, you will never be able to conceive. According to research, getting pregnant takes some women up to six months of trying; it does not magically happen once you have had intimate contact with your partner. Even though it may take more than a year, seeing a doctor for fertility tests is a good idea if the delay is more than a few months.

The term "anovulation" refers to a woman's failure to ovulate. The egg and sperm cells are required for human fertilization. If you haven't conceived and aren't ovulating as a woman, it's possible that this is the cause. Anovulation can be caused by a variety of factors, including but not limited to:

PCOS, to begin with (Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome)

Myocardial infarction

Unhealthy weight

Iv. Primary insufficiency of the ovaries.

Age-Related Infertility; a woman's fertility declines as she ages. Since women are born with as many eggs as they will ever have, the quality and quantity of eggs drop significantly after the age of 35, making it more difficult for women to become pregnant after that age. If your partner is over 40, it may be even more difficult for you to conceive.

a medical disorder in which tissue similar to the endometrium grows outside of the uterus is known as endometriosis. More than half of women with endometriosis have trouble getting pregnant, according to studies. Pelvic pain, particularly during menstruation, can be a marker of this issue. Even if you have no symptoms and have been trying to conceive for a year without success, you should have your endometriosis checked out.

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Trying Hard Enough

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