Natural Health Science News The latest news and top resources on natural health.


7 lifestyle factors that influence your fertility

Posted February 10, 2014

Research is showing that the decisions you make about your nutrition, exercise, stress, and environmental toxin exposure can influence your health and fertility. Additionally, these lifestyle factors also influence the health and development of your baby once your pregnant! While some aspects of lifestyle may not be modifiable, there are many that can be modified in order to promote health and fertility.

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Research shows that bee pollen can improve skin, increase fertility and more

Posted January 17, 2014

Bee pollen, also called bee bread, is a small granule of pollen (mixed with other ingredients such as nectar and bee saliva) created by worker bees to help feed the hive. The exact chemical composition of these granules depends on the types of plants from which the worker bees gather the pollen, but they always consists of large quantities of carbohydrates, proteins and nutrients. For this reason, bee pollen has been harvested by people for centuries as a health supplement.

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Cinnamon may help ease common cause of infertility, study says

Posted October 17, 2013

Cinnamon has long been used to add flavor to sweet and savory foods. Now, preliminary research suggests the spice may also help jump-start irregular menstrual cycles in women affected by a common infertility disorder.

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Big breakfast backed to aid female fertility difficulties: Study

Posted October 11, 2013

Eating a bigger breakfast in the morning, and cutting back on large meals in the evening, could help to assist women in overcoming reproductive difficulties, say researchers.

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Men: Boost your fertility naturally with CoQ10

Posted September 17, 2013

Infertility has risen considerably over the past few decades. A major contributor to this species-threatening malady is attributed to lower sperm counts among men. Sperm counts among men have been dropping correspondingly with rising infertility.

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Improve Male And Female Fertility With Raspberries: ‘Superfood’ Contains High Levels Of Folate, Vitamin C

Posted August 28, 2013

Raspberries may improve fertility in both men and women by boosting vitamin C and magnesium levels, specialists assert. It has also been theorized that the berries’ antioxidants protect sperm health, promote conception, and reduce the risk of miscarriage.

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Meal Timing Can Improve Fertility in Women with PCOS

Posted August 14, 2013

Between one in 10 and one in 20 women of childbearing age have PCOS – Polycystic Ovary Syndrome – a health problem that starts with a hormonal imbalance but can lead to concerns such as abnormal menstrual cycles and problems with fertility. Researchers believe that insulin may be linked to PCOS as many women with the condition have excess insulin levels and a decreased ability to effectively use the hormone (they are insulin resistant). The overabundance of insulin makes its way to the ovaries, where it stimulates the production of testosterone, which is one factor in impairing fertility.

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Acupuncture reduces anxiety for IVF patients: Research

Posted June 12, 2013

Although dealing with invasive fertility treatments such as in vitro fertilization (IVF) can be highly stressful, acupuncture is a simple, risk-free way to help alleviate this burden. Significantly, acupuncture may also help boost fertility and increase the success rate of IVF.

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Coenzyme Q10 May Improve Fertility in Men

Posted March 2, 2013

A randomized controlled study involving 60 infertile men with idiopathic oligoasthenoteratozoospermia (OAT) found that supplementation with CoQ10 may improve semen parameters and and antioxidant enzymes activity.

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Natural aids for men who want to become fathers

Posted January 7, 2013

FORTY years ago, couples didn’t have to wonder whether they were going to be able to conceive a baby. Fertility problems were almost unheard of. Now, the problem is so widespread that if fertility rates continue to drop at the current rate, the world’s fertility will fall below the global replacement rate in the next 10 to 40 years.

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