Wouldn’t it be nice to be proactive and find about your fertility right now? Book today and schedule at the beginning of your menstrual cycle
You are not alone. 15% of couples will have difficulty conceiving.
Our fertility test will let you know about your ovarian reserve, how your levels could affect egg freezing or IVF, menopause timing, or if there are potential red flags when trying to conceive
For only $99, Reproductive Health and Wellness Center is offering:
Blood Tests at
our Boutique Clinic
15-minute Phone Consultation with Our Fertility Specialist
Affordable Fertility Testing
At Reproductive Health and Wellness Center, we believe in giving patients the highest quality care at a lower cost. Our promise is to give patients the highest fertility success rates possible with a goal of making fertility treatments affordable to all.
How Does it Work?
Common Fertility IQ Testing Questions
If you are on birth control pills and have regular cycles, the blood tests are still between day 2-4 of your cycle. If you are on pills and don’t have a regular period, it should be scheduled 4-5 days after the last active pill.
If you use a birth control patch, the blood tests are drawn 4-5 days after taking off the patch and before putting on a new one.
If you use the Nuvaring, the blood tests are drawn 4-5 days after taking out the ring and before inserting a new one.
The Copper IUD is fine for testing. If you have a Mirena IUD, you can have testing but only AMH levels (see question below).
Women with a Hormonal Rod Implant or on DepoProvera are not candidates.
AMH, FSH, and Estradiol
AMH (Anti Mullerian Hormone) is produced by the small follicles within the ovaries (follicles are small fluid filled sacs that contain the eggs). Your AMH level reflects the number of eggs in your ovaries. The lower the AMH level, the less eggs you have which can indicate a low ovarian reserve.
FSH (Follicle Stimulating Hormone) comes from a part of your brain called the pituitary and is responsible for stimulating your ovaries to grow an egg. Levels can vary from month to month but high levels can reflect having less eggs, poorer quality eggs, or being close to menopause.
Estradiol is produced by the follicles in the ovary. High levels can reflect shorter menstrual cycles and poor egg quality while low levels can reflect ovaries that are not being stimulated appropriately or that are close to menopause.