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Womb Damage: Every Woman Should Take Note Of These 5 Things That Could Damage Their Womb

Infertility is one of those things we don't talk about in pop culture. But did you know that 1 in every 8 couples (or 12 percent of married women) have infertility-related problems? People say that this is what they say (2006-2010 National Survey of Family Growth, CDC).

Is there anything wrong with you that could be affecting your fertility?

People talk about infertility all the time, and there are a lot of things that can cause it. Even if you're already having babies or are trying to start a family, it's good to know about the many things that could make it hard for you to get pregnant.

There may be a lot of things that happen outside of your body, like your lifestyle choices and the environment, that make it hard for you to get pregnant. By figuring out and dealing with them early, you could have a better chance of having a healthy and successful pregnancy. The following are things that could make it more difficult for you to get pregnant:

1. Having a low weight.

You may not be able to ovulate or get pregnant if you have very little body fat. Most adults weigh between 70 and 75 kg.

2. Infertility can be caused by diseases like diabetes, lupus, arthritis, hypertension, or asthma that are passed down in families. There is a reason for this: Your body is eating itself. Thus, the body's own cells are destroyed, causing inflammation that can lead to long-term scarring.

3: If your mother took synthetic estrogen during pregnancy between 1940 and 1971, you might have had a miscarriage or premature birth. You should tell your doctor about this when she was pregnant with you. An x-ray can be done to check the size and shape of your uterus.

4. The age

As you get older, your fertility goes down. Even if your fertility doesn't seem to be in danger right now, keep in mind that fertility goes down as you get older Around 30% less fertile than when a woman was in her early 20s, a woman is more likely to get pregnant in her late 30s. Check with your doctor if you're over 30 and have tried to get pregnant for at least 6 months.

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