how to communicate with your patients is a rule key for managing cases of infertility, whether it was a mild case or near impossible.

avoiding those myths while addressing your patients can help ease and secure your connection.

Myths 1: you just need to relax

  • while it’s true relaxing could actually help with infertility caused by chronic stress, it should not be addressed as a purely psychological issue.
  • you have never heard a physician telling their patients, just relax and your arthritis will get better .. as they say, it can cause complete frustration and immediately tense your relationship with your patient,\

Myth 2: you need to try harder

  • saying couples should try harder is demoralizing and so not productive,
  • there are things you can not control, and infertility takes the lead on top of this category.
  • half the couples undergoing infertility treatments will get pregnant, and some will fail regardless of how hard they try .. patients should be counseled whole heartedly about this even if you have no doubt that their chances are high.
  • this myth can be harsh on couples who feel like they can not handle the physical, financial or psychological stress of infertility treatments

Myth 3: fertility is a women’s issue

  • women are often the first to carry this whole infertility dilemma, this misconception should be addressed in a discrete humane way.
  • putting in mild telling the female partner that she will undergo the majority of the process, even if she was completely medically free of any complaints could be a bit challenging. you still need to be explained to the couple together.




Myth 4 : age only affects women’s fertility, not men

  • while it’s true that the ovarian reserve decreases with age, women are not the only ones who experience fertility changes as they grow .
  • needing to explain the hormonal changes, uterine changes, and health changes should be considered as you approach a woman above 35. explaining as well, that men are likely to experience a decrease in semen volume and motility.

Myth 5: secondary infertility is not a thing

  • you need to thoroughly explain clearly to your patients, how after they have previously normally conceived and had a baby they could still experience infertility.
  • explaining how conception happens with direct clear steps and how anything that can go wrong along this process can clear their minds and give them more perspective about your plan for them.

Myth 6: health doesn’t impact infertility

  • you need to insist that one of the largest impacts on infertility is health.
  • if we try living a healthy lifestyle, it will eiffiecntly help with infertility issues.
  • you have to know your body, listen to it, and try to live healthily before thinking of having a baby.

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