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Focused on Fertility: Natural Ways to Increase Ovulation

Fertility is a health issue that needs to be addressed and properly treated. The focus is on how to increase ovulation in women who are unable to conceive.

Planning a pregnancy can turn out to be stressful, and it is even more stressful when the body is faced with problems with ovulation. Fertility is a worrisome issue.

Can it be possible to increase ovulation naturally?

There is no single solution to increase ovulation naturally. Yet, there are several methods that do help a person balance their hormones, which in turn increases the odds of ovulation.

This does include getting plenty of sleep, maintaining a healthy diet, exercising regularly, and minimizing stress levels. Certain supplements, like folate, omega-3 fatty acids, and iron, may also help.

In cases where ovulation does not occur despite certain lifestyle changes, it may be necessary to seek further medical assistance.

What does it mean to increase ovulation?

Increasing ovulation involves two different ways to think about it. On the one hand, ovulation can be rather induced or “triggered” in order to occur when it has previously been irregular or absent. On the other hand, of course, several women do seek to extend the amount of time that they are able to ovulate.

Induce or trigger ovulation

Finding ways to induce or even trigger ovulation is rather common in women who are experiencing amenorrhea (the absence of menstruation as well as ovulation) or anovulation (the presence of menstruation but also the absence of ovulation). This could be on account of a number of underlying causes, including:

  • Polycystic Ovary Syndrome (PCOS).
  • Low luteinizing hormone (LH) or follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) levels.
  • Hyperprolactinemia.
  • Thyroid disease.
  • Eating disorders.
  • Extreme weight loss or gain.
  • Excessive exercising.

The ultimate goal of inducing ovulation is to plan a pregnancy. Yet several women simply want to regulate their cycles, hormones, and related symptoms. Although it may take some time, building a consistently healthy lifestyle has been scientifically proven to help regulate cycles and induce ovulation. Yet, women may need to undergo fertility treatments in order to become pregnant.

Focused on Fertility: Natural Ways to Increase Ovulation
Focused on Fertility: Natural Ways to Increase Ovulation

Taking care of the body is good, like getting plenty of sleep, exercising, and eating healthy foods, while also limiting things such as alcohol, tobacco, and stress. Regular checkups with the doctor are needed.

How to increase (or rather induce) ovulation naturally?

Refine your sleep habits

Getting a good night’s sleep is essential to balancing one’s hormones and also increasing the chances of ovulation. Sleep is also essential for stress management and emotional regulation.

If you find yourself struggling to sleep, refine your sleep habits by:

  • Waking up and going to bed at the same time each day.
  • Avoid caffeinated beverages after lunchtime.
  • Making sure that the bedroom is a cool, dark, and quiet place to sleep.
  • Exercise regularly.

Another natural method for increasing the chances of ovulation is exercise. Regular physical activity not only helps maintain a healthy weight but also helps reduce the risk of insulin resistance and type 2 diabetes. It reduces feelings of stress and anxiety.


The foods and drinks consumed can influence our bodies (and hormones). Strive to maintain a healthy diet. This helps regulate weight, and the body gets the nutrients it needs to function properly.

Healthy diet:

  • Folates are found in leafy green vegetables, beans, and whole grains.
  • Fiber: such as broccoli, avocados, and apples.
  • Iron-rich foods include spinach, quinoa, and turkey.
  • Calcium-rich foods include seeds, yogurt, and lentils.
  • Omega-3 fatty acids are found in foods such as salmon, flax seeds, and walnuts.
  • Proteins such as eggs, chicken breast, cottage cheese, and pumpkin seeds.

Take supplements when needed, such as folic acid, B-vitamins, vitamin E, vitamin D, zinc, iron, and calcium. A general multivitamin or prenatal vitamin taken daily helps.

Getting blood levels checked is good, and ruling out certain vitamin deficiencies needs to be done. The doctor can recommend the appropriate supplement or multivitamin to be taken.


Dantheswari Baskar

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