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Infertility & Reproduction Health Center

Medical Reference Related to Infertility & Reproduction

  1. Infertility: Tobacco, Marijuana, and Other Drugs

    Tobacco, marijuana, and other drugs may cause infertility. Find out how.

  2. Ejaculation Disorders in Men

    Ejaculation disorders are common sexual problems in men. Find out more.

  3. STDs, Women, and Infertility

    Sexually transmitted diseases may be associated with pelvic inflammatory disease (PID) and infertility. Here's what you should know.

  4. Mumps in Men After Puberty

    Symptoms and complications of mumps in men.

  5. The Fertility Evaluation

    A standard fertility evaluation includes physical exams and medical and sexual histories of both partners. Find out what types of tests are also involved.

  6. Questions to Ask Your Doctor About Infertility

    10 important questions to ask your doctor about infertility and reproduction.

  7. Child-Free Living

    Living child free has its advantages. Read more about the perks of deciding against parenthood.

  8. Using a Surrogate Mother: What You Need to Know

    WebMD explains what a surrogate is, why some choose to use a surrogate, and what you need to know before you do.

  9. Interactive Tool: When Are You Most Fertile? - What's next?

    If your periods are irregular, this calculator is not a good way to predict your ovulation dates. Do not use this tool to prevent pregnancy. For more information, see the topics Pregnancy and Fertility Problems. If you are looking for information on birth control, see the topic Birth Control.Source: Stanford JB, et al. (2002). Timing intercourse to achieve pregnancy: Current evidence. Obstetrics .

  10. Interactive Tool: When Are You Most Fertile? - What do the results tell me?

    The results give you an estimate of the day you ovulate, which is when you have the best chance of becoming pregnant. It also shows the days before ovulation when sperm in the woman's reproductive tract can still result in pregnancy. Because a human egg typically lives for only 12 to 24 hours after ovulation, you are unlikely to become pregnant by having sexual intercourse the day after you ...

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