About 11% of women of reproductive age in the United States have experienced fertility problems.1 Going through fertility treatments can be invasive, unpleasant, impersonable and not to mention, costly. Infertility costs can range from $5,000 to $73,000. These costs only continue to rise. Our fertility program takes a different approach which costs less, and takes into consideration your total health.
- In one study of women seeking fertility treatment, 4% of women used medications only, 21% used IUI, 53% used IVF, and 22% did not pursue cycle-based treatment. (Fertility and Sterility, 2011)
- All treatment costs for infertility can range from $5,000 to $73,000 (Fertility and Sterility, 2011)
- The average patient goes through two IVF cycles, bringing the total cost of IVF (including procedures and medications) between $40,000 and $60,000. (SingleCare, 2020)
The Revitalize Fertility Program:
This innovative program incorporates non-invasive, research-based techniques in order to help optimize fertility. Based on our client’s struggles, we wanted to create a program that was cohesive and addressed multiple aspects of fertility in order to make things as streamlined as possible. This program can be done by itself or in conjunction with other fertility treatments.
Components of The Revitalize Fertility Program include:
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Most articles on the internet focus on infertility factors that are directly part of fertility such as supply of eggs, sperm mobility, hormonal imbalances, and uterine health (for example). However, other factors that have a direct impact on fertility are not as commonly talked about, even though there is research to support these factors. There are several environmental and lifestyle factors that can impact fertility and these factors are easily controlled. Read more about Fertility: Factors.
What to do next:
We understand you want to make an educated decision. Read more about our methods and the research behind them.
Find out if you would be a good fit for our program.
Motivated to get started? Set up a no charge consultation to address all of your questions.
- Chandra, A., Copen, C.E., & Stephen, E.H. (2013). Infertility and Impaired Fecundity in the United States, 1982-2010: Data From the National Survey of Family Growth. National Health Statistics Reports, 67, 1-19. Retrieved February 7, 2018, from https://www.cdc.gov/nchs/data/nhsr/nhsr067.pdf