The Fertility Diet

What is The Fertility Diet?

Research from the Nurses’ Health Study – which began in 1976 and grew to include 238,000 female nurse participants aged 30 to 55 – has shown that tweaking aspects of your diet, from fats to beverages, can increase ovulation and improve your chances of getting pregnant. This diet seeks to build on that wisdom to help women get pregnant faster. In “The Fertility Diet: Groundbreaking Research Reveals Natural Ways to Boost Ovulation and Improve Your Chances of Getting Pregnant,” Drs. Jorge Chavarro and Walter Willett of the Harvard School of Public Health created a diet plan based on the study, which showed that women who consumed “good” fats, whole grains and plant protein improved their egg supply, while those who ate “bad” fats, refined carbohydrates and red meat may make fewer eggs, thereby increasing the risk for ovulatory infertility. They also suggest that full-fat dairy products are good for fertility compared with skim milk and sugary sodas. The doctors recommend a 10-step approach to improving fertility.

Pros & Cons

  • Promotes fertility
  • Encourages healthy pregnancy
  • Discouraged for those with blocked fallopian tubes
  • Strictly for women

How does The Fertility Diet work?

There’s no guarantee you’ll get pregnant by following the Fertility Diet. However, the diet includes 10 research-backed steps that may boost fertility for women with conditions such as ovulation disorders, polycystic ovary syndrome, fibroids or uterine polyps, damaged fallopian tubes, endometriosis and immune system disorders. While male conditions such as low sperm count, sperm defects, twisted spermatic cords and immune disorders can also be factors for infertility, the diet is not designed to address male fertility issues.

You don’t have to follow all 10 steps at once. You can gradually tackle more when you feel comfortable.

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