Getting pregnant isn’t always as easy. For many people, conceiving takes some extra work and medical intervention. Intrauterine insemination (IUI) and in-vitro fertilization (IVF) are two types of fertility treatments to help you get pregnant when nature just isn’t doing the trick on its own.
Should you start trying to get pregnant when you’re younger or wait until you’re older? Does age impact your ability to conceive? A reproductive endocrinologist weighs in.
There’s tons of guidance out there about the many things people who are pregnant should and shouldn’t do. But what about if you’re trying to get pregnant? Learn how to ready your body and mind when you want to conceive.
You’re pregnant? Congratulations! There’s a lot to do over the next nine months — and seeing your doctor for prenatal visits ranks as one of the most important. Learn how often you’ll visit your healthcare provider and why it’s important.
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An expert outlines everything to know about taking prenatal vitamins, including when to start, when to stop and the best time of day to take them.
When you hear “strep,” you probably think of strep throat. But there’s another type of strep: Group B Streptococcus, sometimes called vaginal strep, which can be deadly to newborn babies. Here’s what you need know about this infection.
An expert explains why it’s safe — and important — for people who are pregnant to get the COVID-19 vaccine and booster shot.
If you’re expecting, some things may be temporarily off-limits, like alcohol and raw sushi. But do you have to give up your hair coloring routine, too? An Ob/Gyn dives into hair dye, pregnancy and what’s safe for you and your baby.
Delayed cord clamping allows beneficial blood cells to get through the umbilical cord to your baby. An expert explains the pros and cons and considerations of delayed cord clamping.
Missing your period is a common early sign of pregnancy, as is nausea or vomiting, breast tenderness or swelling, and having to pee more frequently.