Ovulatory disorder and its effects.

Sometimes the best thing that you can do is not to think, not to wonder, not to imaging, not obsess, just breath and have faith that everything will work out for the best.

For women who are not ovulating regularly, the cause is usually that the ovary is not receiving the appropriately timed signals to mature and release an egg. The pituitary gland, at the base of the brain, produces the hormones that control the ovaries – FSH (follicle stimulating hormone) and LH (luteinizing hormone).

An ovulation disorder is any condition that affects the normal ovulation process, which is necessary in order to conceive. Other factors, such as stress and diet, can also adversely affect ovulation, so you should not assume that you have an ovulation disorder just because your attempts to conceive have been unsuccessful. In normally fertile couples, there is a 25 percent chance of getting pregnant each cycle, meaning that about 75 to 85 percent of women who have regular unprotected sex will get pregnant within one year.

If you have been unable to become pregnant after trying for at least one year, then you may want to consider seeing a fertility specialist or a reproductive endocrinologist. A fertility specialist can determine whether you have an ovulation disorder that is affecting your ability to conceive.
If ovulation is not occurring in a regular, timed fashion, it is likely that the ovaries and the pituitary are not communicating appropriately. Ovulatory disorders broadly break down into two groups:

Anovulation – when no ovulation occurred at all.

Oligo-ovulation – when ovulation occurs infrequently or irregularly.

Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome or PCOS is the most common cause of anovulation and oligo-ovulation. PCOS can prevent women from ovulating but can also cause a number of additional symptoms such as small cysts in the ovaries, obesity, and unwanted facial hair. “Any woman with an ovulatory disorder, regardless of the type, should seek treatment if she wants her chances of becoming pregnant to be similar to the average for a women who ovulate regularly,” advises. Meet your doctor for quick intervention. Although women with ovulation disorders are typically given fertility drugs as the first line of treatment. While there are a variety of fertility drugs designed to stimulate follicle growth and egg development, all have the same goal: to induce ovulation.

Your doctor will determine which drug, or combination of drugs, best addresses your specific infertility issue. Typically, these are short-term treatments—anywhere from a few days to a few weeks. If you have good quality eggs and there are no other fertility problems, medication can pave the way towards pregnancy………

Ladies pls digest every bit of point narated in this very particle
Happy reading!

By  Christian.

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