More women are either freezing their eggs or embarking on motherhood alone to keep themselves from pairing up with someone out of panic.
There are certain situations in life that can lead us into a hole of darkness that is so deep, we can’t even imagine ever
My wife and I were not patients at Planned Parenthood while we sought to build our family. But it is the kind of services that Planned Parenthood provides -- and legislation that Planned Parenthood helps lobby for -- that allowed us to have our child safely and healthy.
I am a daughter to two beautiful people, who both happen to be gay. I am a friend. I am a lover. I am a dreamer. I am certainly many things, but one thing I am not -- is synthetic.
Infertility is all I want to talk about. The mailman stops to give my dog a cookie when out for our walk and when he asks, "How are you?" I want to stop, take his hands in mine and say, "My husband and I are struggling to have a baby!"
Lately, my decisions have been a bit more daunting -- ah, err... make that... life changing. Like my choice to go ahead at age 45 and try one last time to get pregnant.
"How do you like your eggs?" is usually a question I am asked at my neighborhood Denny's by a waitress names Wanda. It's not the sort of question I expect to hear from my doctor.
“We have proven that ovarian tissue can still work and function normally outside the pelvis, which is its normal environment
Connor Levy arrived on May 18 after his parents were offered the use of “next-generation sequencing” -- an in vitro fertilization
That social disconnect between the rhetoric of the woman's liberation movement and the realities of suburban life led me to wonder about women across the country who were also beginning to change traditional roles. As a journalist I I had to find out.