Research shows 30 to 50% of the time infertility is caused by him

It takes two to start a family. Two people, sex at least two to three times a week and in some cases there will be several ‘take twos’ before successfully conceiving.

While starting a family is one of the most profound and life-changing journeys any couple can embark upon, research shows that fertility rates worldwide are falling dramatically and half of all couples experience fertility issues at some point on this journey.

What may be surprising to know, is that, while infertility is often considered ‘a woman’s problem’, science now says this is far from the truth.

The fact is that 30 to 50% of the time it’s caused by male issues. More than that, the richer a population becomes, the more infertile it becomes. And the condition doesn’t discriminate – infertility is not exclusive and affects all races and a broad spectrum of ages.

30-50% of the time infertility is caused by male issues. More than that, the richer a population becomes, the more infertile it becomes. And the condition doesn’t discriminate – infertility is not exclusive and affects all races and a broad spectrum of ages

While everyone is different and the time it takes to fall pregnant varies from couple to couple – if, after a year of unprotected regular sex, you have not conceived, it’s time to run some tests.

It’s a sensitive topic and not easily broached – particularly if your partner feels his masculinity is being challenged

But talking about it supportively is the first step to finding a plan that works for you as a couple. And because men are less likely to openly seek infertility support, despite the fact that they are increasingly affected by it, the conversation will have to be initiated by you.

Educating yourself about male infertility is a good starting point:

His underwear matters

Testes need to breathe. They need to stay cool for optimal sexual health, so choose boxers over briefs and avoid hot baths and electric blankets.

Eating well and exercising

If he eats well and gets a good amount of exercise every week, his overall health will improve. And this includes sexual and reproductive health.

You need to have sex more often

When a man doesn’t ejaculate often enough, there’s a buildup of old, dead sperm which are released. The optimal amount of sex for conceiving is two to three times a week. This keeps the man’s sperm in top shape and provides the best chance of pregnancy.

Smoking is very bad for sperm

Even second-hand smoke has been linked to poor sperm health.

Alcohol in moderation

Excessive alcohol consumption is also very bad for sperm health.

Multivitamins won’t help improve sperm count

Tests show that multivitamins do nothing to improve a man’s sexual health. That’s because they’re not specially formulated to promote sperm health.

Oxidative stress

When unstable oxygen-based compounds known as Reactive Oxygen Species (ROS) or free radicals form in the body, they are devastating to your reproductive organs.

Sometimes though, lifestyle changes are not enough, and in this scenario a product like Prelox®from Lamelle Research Laboratories – specially formulated enhance male fertility – should be considered.

 

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