Trying to conceive after 35

Women trying to conceive later in life are faced with lower chances of success, as fertility decreases with age (Chart 1). Mounting pressures from work and if coupled with lack of exercise, one may feel more tired as they approach the 40s, and hence find it difficult to “work hard” at trying to conceive. As many women are pushing their plans to conceive to a more advanced age, more are turning to assisted reproduction like IVF (in-vitro fertilization). Medical interventions like Intra-Uterine Insemination (IUI) or In-Vitro-Fertilisation (IVF) may help some couples conceive if they fail to do so naturally. For a lot of health reasons, it is safer for both the woman (and the baby) to conceive a child earlier in life.
This is likely due to an accumulation of risk factors over time, like pelvic infection and problems with the fallopian tubes, which can also lead to difficulty conceiving at all. Being overweight can affect one’s chances of conceiving a baby, and this also applies to not just the woman but also the man in the relationship. For women with regular menses, maximizing the frequency of sexual intercourse from soon after menses end, to the day of ovulation will give the best chances.

However, for financial (and sometimes emotional) reasons a lot of women agree that conceiving a child later in life is the smarter choice to make.
Scott joined ConceiveEasy after working in prenatal obstetrical care for two years in a private practice before being promoted to Director of Nursing.
If you are able to cleanse your reproductive system of most impurities it can pave the way for better egg quality and conception after 35. They also get married later and may meet a new partner who wants to start a family after the divorce process. As I noted in my book The Impatient Woman’s Guide to Getting Pregnant, the scary statistic that one out of three women over 35 will not be pregnant after a year of trying comes from an analysis of French birth records between 1670 and 1830.
As of 2011—the most recent national statistics available—only 27 percent of women in their late 30s had a baby after one IVF cycle, compared to 40 percent of those under 35.
Almost all 35 to 39-year-old women—92 percent—had at least one normal embryo to transfer after a single IVF cycle.Although most women will not need IVF, such studies are useful.
The real reductions come only after age 40; 42 percent of 40-year-old women’s embryos were normal, which sunk to 12 percent by age 44.

The percentage without any normal embryos to transfer was virtually unchanged between the ages of 29 and 37, rose slightly for 38-to-40-year-olds, and was not over 50 percent until age 44.About 80 percent of women 35-39 will get pregnant naturally in a year of trying.
IVF with chromosome screening virtually eliminates the risk of miscarriage and chromosomal abnormalities such as Down’s syndrome, both of which are higher among older women who conceive naturally. Miscarriage rates rise from about 15 percent for those under 35 to 27 percent in a woman’s late 30s.Many women who are trying to get pregnant in their late 30s and early 40s didn’t necessarily want to wait that long, but met their partners later in life.
I also didn’t meet my husband until I was 30, after my first marriage collapsed under the pressure of trying to find two academic jobs in the same place.

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