While supplementation should be individually catered according to syndrome, diet and lifestyle, here are the top 3 supplements I suggest to support menstrual and reproductive health for women of African heritage living in the north (i.e. Canada and northern areas of the United States).
There seems to be conflicting opinions on whether or not Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome (PCOS) is actually more common in Black women or not. I have seen some reference that it may be 8% in African-American women vs 4.8% in Caucasian women, but I have also read that there is no difference. Regardless of whether it is more prevalent or not, symptoms do manifest differently, so I feel it is worth mentioning.
I was asked recently what about my partner (contributor of sperm)? What can he do? I feel like it is all my responsibility. Does the guy not have any impact on us getting pregnant?
I am still feeling super-charged (no pun intended) about Acubalance’s laser protocols after meeting and consulting with laser experts in Australia.
I am accepting patients starting November 27th, 2018 who have been diagnosed with or experience symptoms associated with:
In honour of pregnancy and infant loss awareness month, let me first give my sincerest condolences for all of those who have lost pregnancies, babies, children, and a little piece of themselves in the process.
I’m not going to lie, I’m always a little disappointed at the lack of men in my schedule.
An embryo is 50/50 sperm and egg. Even if there is a known egg or uterine factor to infertility, sperm is still bringing 50% of the genes to the table.
I wanted to share a case study of a patient who had been trying to conceive without success. She was young, healthy and proactive in her own health yet couldn't get pregnant. She was only 30 years old and was extremely frustrated. Lets call this patient Tanya.