There are many common misunderstandings about the causes of male infertility. Here’s your chance to learn what’s real and what’s myth.
A miscarriage can be devastating, but it’s not necessarily the last word. Despite setbacks, some couples have a baby after trying multiple medical treatments. Learn more about your options.
As with most pregnancies, a vaginal birth is best for women with multiple sclerosis, but there are times a C-section is in order. Fortunately, those with MS don’t have to forego anesthesia.
MS relapses, though relatively rare, can occur during pregnancy. Check with your doctor for what to watch for and best treatment options.
Multiple sclerosis sufferers may worry about passing the disease on to their children. While there is evidence that MS is hereditary, the chance of your kids getting it is small.
Many couples worry if they don’t conceive after a couple months of trying, but that’s too soon to be concerned. Find out how long you should wait before consulting with fertility experts.
Research shows in general that multiple sclerosis patients are likely to see fewer symptoms while pregnant, but having children makes little difference in the course of the disease long-term.
If you have a new family addition on the way, you probably have a long list of questions, including how to manage your weight during pregnancy. Find out how much you already know — and get answers and additional resources to help you prepare.
Childbirth classes help moms-to-be and their partners prepare for labor and delivery – and beyond. Get more information and tips on what you’ll need at the hospital and once you get home.
Multiple sclerosis is manageable during pregnancy and doesn't appear to affect fertility or the pregnancy term. It's a time to take a break from MS medications, and make other preparations for your bundle of joy.