Ovulation is when an ovary releases an egg that travels through the fallopian tube and toward the uterus. It is a woman's most fertile time.
Am I Ovulating? How to Spot the Signs
To get pregnant, it helps to know when you’re ovulating each month. Learn the signs you should be looking for.
WebMD's guide to treatments for infertility.
Women, Pregnancy, and Epilepsy
Women with epilepsy overwhelmingly have healthy babies. But it's important to work closely with doctors throughout the pregnancy to ensure that they are taking the right epilepsy medications and other supplements to prevent against birth defects. WebMD tells you more.
Your first menstrual period is called menarche. It usually happens around age 12 but may start as early as age 9. Menarche is a sign you are growing up and becoming a woman. Along with starting your period, your body is changing. You've begun to develop breasts, pubic hair, and underarm hair, and your hips have begun to widen. Menarche also means that if you have sex, you can get pregnant. You ...
Your Best Days for Making a Baby
You're ready to get pregnant, and you want to know when you're most likely to conceive. That means figuring out when you're ovulating.
Can I Get Pregnant After Age 35?
Over 35 and ready to have a baby? Learn what you can expect while trying to get pregnant.
It's not the way grandma practiced birth control. But does it work?
Covering Birth Control
Health insurance plans usually provide coverage for drugs like Viagra, but not birth control pills.
Slideshows & Images
Slideshow: Which Infertility Treatment Is for You?
From IVF to acupuncture, pictures show the methods available to get pregnant. Costs, success rates, illustrations, and causes of infertility are also covered.
Slideshow: What's Causing Your Pelvic Pain?
Pictures show the causes of pelvic pain in women including fibroids, cysts, IBS, PMS, appendicitis, bladder infections, and unusual vulvar pain. Medical illustrations show what's happening inside the pelvis.
The PMS-Free Diet?
A whole lot of you will answer "yes." According to some estimates, about two-thirds of women report regular premenstrual discomfort, with about one-third seeking help from a health care provider. Up to about 8% of women experience severe impairment (called premenstrual dysphoric disorder).
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