How Well Do You Know About Sterility and Infertility?

sterility

Certain terms can be a little confusing especially if they are medical related and when they seem similar in definition such as infertility and sterility.

Most people throw ‘infertile’ and ‘sterile’ around and use it interchangeably but they do not mean the same thing. 

There is a big difference between these two concepts because they actually describe two different conditions and each have different treatments. 

So, let’s see the difference between sterility and infertility and how to move past infertility. 

What Is Sterility?

Sterility

The common definition for sterility is inability to create offspring as a result of a procedure such as tubal ligation, hysterectomy or vasectomy. 

Tubal ligation which is also known as “getting your tubes tied” is a procedure that blocks or partially removes a woman’s fallopian tubes. 

Thus, this removes the chance for sperm and egg to meet. 

Vasectomy is similar but for males– the tube that allows sperm to travel out of the testicle is partially removed. 

Sterility can also be the result of hysterectomy, or removal of the uterus. 

In other words, sterility is the inability to conceive.

What Is Infertility?

Sterility

According to CDC, infertility is defined as not being able to get pregnant (conceive) after one year- or longer, of unprotected sex. 

People with infertility try to conceive with appropriate, timed and unprotected intercourse for twelve months without success.

If the woman is 35 years or older, the duration of the time is shortened to 6 months. 

Other causes that may shorten the time are anovulation (female partner is not ovulating), male factor (low sperm count/motility) or the need for donor sperm. 

Infertility is extremely common, and once the root cause for infertility is diagnosed and treated, most couples can conceive successfully. 

Unlike sterility, infertility is not always the direct result of a medical procedure or condition. 

Infertility and sterility sometimes link or co-exist but they are not the same, necessarily. 

For instance, a woman that has gone through hysterectomy is considered sterile, thus the woman is infertile. 

In contrast, a woman may not have infertility issues – but if her male partner is sterile, the couple would suffer from infertility. 

Types of Infertility 

Usually, infertility is diagnosed when a couple has not managed to conceive after a year of trying (6 months if the woman is 35 years or older). 

There are two types of infertility: 

  1. Primary Infertility

Primary infertility refers to couples that has yet to be pregnant after a year having sex without using any birth control methods.

These couples are the ones who have never conceived a child in the past and have difficulty in conceiving.

  1. Secondary Infertility

Secondary infertility refers to couples who have been able to get pregnant at least once but now are unable to do so. 

When to Get Medical Help?

When a year of trying to conceive has passed without success, consult your doctor. 

Should you see a doctor more quickly? Yes, if:

  • You are a female who is 36 years of age or older; fertility declines more quickly after the mid-30s
  • You have any other causes for concern regarding your fertility, such as cancer therapy or suspicions of a sexually transmitted infection (STI)

It is advised to make an appointment early because fertility tests can take some time and female fertility declines with age.

The general practitioner will be able to perform an initial evaluation to look for conditions that could be the root of your fertility issues and will be able to give you advice on what to do next.

Since reproductive issues can impact either one of the couple or both, it is always recommended for both parties to visit the doctor. 

It is crucial to provide each other with as much support as you can because trying to get pregnant can be a stressful journey. One of the many elements that can impact fertility is stress.

If you are worried about your chances of getting pregnant and regarding your fertility health, let us share a secret with you.

Moving Past Infertility with FORTELLETM+ OMEGA-3. 

Sterility

With FORTELLETM+ OMEGA-3, it is able to provide all the necessary micronutrients needed to support female fertility health. 

Natural treatment option like FORTELLETM+ OMEGA-3 takes time to work its magic. However, it is scientifically proven to increase fertility rate and it is a hormone-free formulation.

Along with lifestyle changes and supplementation using FORTELLETM+ OMEGA-3, doctors may also recommend the following therapies:

  • Hormone treatment
  • Insemination
  • IVF (in vitro fertilisation = fertilisation in test tube)
  • ICSI (Intracytoplasmic sperm injection = direct sperm injection in the cytoplasm of the egg cell)
  • TESE (testicular sperm extraction = sperm extraction from the testicular tissue for fertility treatment)

FORTELLETM+ OMEGA-3 supports ovulation to ensure healthy egg cells are transported from the ovaries, and through the fallopian tubes to meet with sperm cells for fertilization. 

Additionally, taking FORTELLETM+ OMEGA-3 can support female menstrual cycle regulation and promote egg cell implantation onto the uterus lining.

FORTELLETM+ OMEGA-3 can also help women with PCOS to regulate their monthly cycle and improve hormonal balance. 

Don’t wait any longer. 

Get FORTELLETM+ OMEGA-3 Now! 

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