ab-%cf%80%ce%b9%ce%bd%ce%b1%ce%ba%ce%b1%cf%83-1-female-infertilityHomeopathic remedies will correct a woman’s hormonal cycle, stimulate ovulation, correct menstrual cycle inefficiencies and balance  mental and physical state very quickly so that natural conception is possible.

Receiving homeopathic care will beautifully and naturally balance your body and energy.  Homeopathy prepares a woman  for conception and a more comfortable, healthy pregnancy, delivery and a healthier baby.If you are planning a pregnancy, have had difficulty with conception, have suffered one or more miscarriages, have blocked fallopian tubes, PDOC (Polycystic Ovarian Disease), failed IVF’s or have related pregnancy or fertility issues,you may  essentially extend the chances for conception through Homeopathy

Causes of Failure to Ovulate

Ovulatory disorders are one of the most common reasons why women are unable to conceive, and account for 30% of women’s infertility.  Fortunately, approximately 70% of these cases can be successfully treated by the use of drugs such as Clomiphene and Menogan/Repronex. The causes of failed ovulation can be categorized as follows:

(1) Hormonal Problems

These are the most common causes of anovulation.  The process of ovulation depends upon a complex balance of

hormones and their interactions to be successful, and any disruption in this process can hinder ovulation.  There are three

main sources causing this problem:

   Failure to produce mature eggs

In approximately 50% of the cases of anovulation, the ovaries do not produce normal follicles inwhich the eggs can mature.  Ovulation is rare if the eggs are immature and the chance of fertilization becomes almost nonexistent.  Polycystic ovary syndrome, the most common disorder responsible for this problem, includes symptoms such as amenorrhoea, hirsutism, anovulation and infertility.  This syndrome is characterized by a reduced production of FSH, and normal or increased levels of LH, oestrogen and testosterone.  The current hypothesis is that the suppression of FSH associated with this condition causes only partial development of ovarian follicles, and follicular cysts can be detected in an ultrasound scan.  The affected ovary often becomes surrounded with a smooth white capsule and is double its normal size.  The increased level of oestrogen raises the risk of breast cancer.

Malfunction of the hypothalamus

The hypothalamus is the portion of the brain responsible for sending signals to the pituitary gland, which, in turn, sends hormonal stimuli to the ovaries in the form of FSH and LH to initiate egg maturation.  If the hypothalamus fails to trigger and control this process, immature eggs will result.  This is the cause of ovarian failure in 20% of cases.

Malfunction of the pituitary gland

The pituitary’s responsibility lies in producing and secreting FSH and LH.  The ovaries will be unable to ovulate properly if either too much or too little of these substances is produced.  This can occur due to physical injury, a tumor or if there is a chemical imbalance in the pituitary.

(2) Scarred Ovaries

Physical damage to the ovaries may result in failed ovulation. For example, extensive, invasive, or multiple surgeries, for

repeated ovarian cysts may cause the capsule of the ovary to become damaged or scarred, such that follicles cannot mature

properly and ovulation does not occur.  Infection may also have this impact.

(3) Premature Menopause

This presents a rare and as of yet unexplainable cause of anovulation.  Some women cease menstruation and begin

menopause before normal age.  It is hypothesized that their natural supply of eggs has been depleted or that the majority

of  cases occur in extremely athletic women with a long history of low body weight and extensive exercise.

(4) Follicle Problems

Although currently unexplained, “unruptured follicle syndrome” occurs in women who produce a normal follicle, with an egg

inside of it, every month yet the follicle fails to rupture.  The egg, therefore, remains inside the ovary and proper ovulation  does not occur.

Causes of Poorly Functioning Fallopian Tubes

Tubal disease affects approximately 25% of infertile couples and varies widely, ranging from mild adhesions to complete tubal blockage.  Treatment for tubal disease is most commonly surgery and, owing to the advances in microsurgery and lasers, success rates (defined as the number of women who become pregnant within one year of surgery) are as high as 30% overall.


Approximately 10% of infertile couples are affected by endometriosis.  Endometriosis affects five million US women, 6-7% of all females.  In fact, 30-40% of patients with endometriosis are infertile.  This is two to three times the rate of infertility in the general population.  For women with endometriosis, the monthly fecundity (chance of getting pregnant) diminishes by 12 to 36%.  This condition is characterized by excessive growth of the lining of the uterus, called the endometrium.  Growth occurs not only in the uterus but also elsewhere in the abdomen, such as in the fallopian tubes, ovaries and the pelvic peritoneum.  A positive diagnosis can only be made by diagnostic laparoscopy, a test that allows the physician to view the uterus, fallopian tubes, and pelvic cavity directly.  The symptoms often associated with endometriosis include heavy, painful and long menstrual periods, urinary urgency, rectal bleeding and premenstrual spotting.  Sometimes, however, there are no symptoms at all, owing to the fact that there is no correlation between the extent of the disease and the severity of the symptoms.  The long term cumulative pregnancy rates are normal in patients with minimal endometriosis and normal anatomy.  Current studies demonstrate that pregnancy rates are not improved by treating minimal endometriosis.

Diagnosis of infertility begins with a medical history and physical exam. The healthcare provider may order tests, including the following:

Lab tests

hormone testing, to measure levels of female hormones at certain times during a menstrual cycle

day 2 or 3 measure of FSH and estrogen, to assess ovarian reserve

measurements of thyroid function (a thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH) level of between 1 and 2 is considered optimal for conception)

measurement of progesterone in the second half of the cycle to help confirm ovulation

Anti-Müllerian hormone to estimate ovarian reserve.

Examination and imaging

an endometrial biopsy, to verify ovulation and inspect the lining of the uterus

laparoscopy, which allows the provider to inspect the pelvic organs

fertiloscopy, a relatively new surgical technique used for early diagnosis (and immediate treatment)

Pap smear, to check for signs of infection

pelvic exam, to look for abnormalities or infection

a postcoital test, which is done soon after intercourse to check for problems with sperm surviving in cervical mucous (not commonly used now because of test unreliability)

Hysterosalpingography or sonosalpingography, to check for tube patency

Sonohysterography to check for uterine abnormalities.

There are genetic testing techniques under development to detect any mutation in genes associated with female infertility.

Initial diagnosis and treatment of infertility is usually made by obstetrician/gynecologists or women’s health nurse practitioners. If initial treatments are unsuccessful, referral is usually made to physicians who are fellowship trained as reproductive endocrinologists. Reproductive endocrinologists are usually obstetrician/gynecologists with advanced training in reproductive endocrinology and infertility (in North America). These physicians treat reproductive disorders affecting not only women but also men, children, and teens.

Usually reproductive endocrinology & infertility medical practices do not see women for general maternity care. The practice is primarily focused on helping their women to conceive and to correct any issues related to recurring pregnancy loss.