How To Get Pregnant | Fit Pregnancy

How To Get Pregnant

4 Things You Should Avoid Before You Get Pregnant

So you and your partner have been seriously discussing having a baby. Congratulations! But before you start trying to conceive a baby, there are certain foods you should cut back on (and avoid), and some healthy lifestyle changes to start making.

Are You Ready for a Baby?

Once you and your partner decided you want to have a baby, daydreaming about your new family—and the fun you’ll have creating it—might be consuming most of your thoughts these days. And while you’ve probably heard from most people with children that you’re “never completely ready to have a baby,” there are a few discussion points you and your guy should cover before you get pregnant.

The Age Effect: Is Aging Sperm a Risk Factor for Autism?

We hear a lot about female fertility problems and age, but new research finds that aging affects male fertility, too. Here, some tips that help you have a healthy baby, no matter how old you and your partner are.

How Funny Guy Jimmy Fallon Overcame Infertility

After hosting Late Night since 2009, Jimmy Fallon has inherited The Tonight Show!

Ready, Set, Conceive!

If you're reading this, chances are good that you're thinking about having a baby soon. But before the serious baby-making begins, check out this get-ready-to-get-pregnant guide. Already started trying? No problem. It's never too late to make lifestyle changes that will improve your health ... and your child's.

Top 5 Foods You Should Be Eating Before You Get Pregnant

You and your partner have talked about having a baby, but it’s not happening just yet. If you plan to get pregnant within the next few months—or even year—it’s important to get your diet on the healthy track now to prepare your body for pregnancy later.

Sperm Healthiest in Winter, Early Spring

Sperm are not suffering from the winter blues, according to a study out of Israel last year. Researchers say that human sperm are generally at their healthiest and "swim" faster in winter and early spring, making it easier to conceive during those months.

Medically Speaking

More Intense First-Trimester Medical Care
While the average mom- to-be doesn’t undergo her first ultrasound until 12 weeks, followed by a second (and often final) scan at 20 weeks, an ART patient often sees her baby’s heart beating at six weeks (four weeks after conception).

Infertility Today

Susanna and her sister, Diane, struggled with polycystic ovarian syndrome (PCOS) ever since they were teenagers.  Early on, their doctor told them not to expect they’d ever have children and each sister resigned herself to a life that did not include motherhood. But when Susanna unexpectedly became pregnant, she and Diane were thrilled. Though that surprise pregnancy ended in miscarriage and another spontaneous pregnancy did not happen, Susanna remained optimistic that there was a baby in her future.

Formerly Infertile

Once upon a time, in a land far, far away, people had sex to get pregnant. They peed on sticks and waited with giddy excitement for two pink lines to emerge. And when they learned a baby was on the way, they were happy.