Are you ready for a new Story of Hope?!
In this video we go through a case, share their struggles, and talk about what we did together to overcome them and rejuvenate their fertility.
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Hello everyone, it is time for a story of hope. I know you guys all have your favorites with me. Let's see, I go live every week and always once a month there's a story of hope. Then once a month there's a ask me anything, usually with a topic, ask me anything about nutrition or food. And then there is always a book club and yeah, there's so many great things.
So this time we're doing a story of hope and I've got a story of hope here for you, baby girl right there. And this is a case where I tend to work with women of all ages. A lot of you guys know me as someone who helps women even into their mid to late 40s bring through babies. But women of all ages come to me with fertility challenges and this is one of my younger clients, which I think is a really good highlight to show you that women of all ages deal with fertility challenges and are told similar things like, “Your eggs are bad.” Or, “You need to do IVF.” Or, “You're in premature menopause.”
And so those of you that are brand new to me, first of all, welcome. And then second of all, I'm Aimee of aimeeraupp.com and I am a fertility detective and I've been helping women get and stay pregnant for a very long time, almost two decades at this point. So I love to share these stories, they are right from my clinic or my coaching. This was a coaching client of mine. So she came to me at the age of 30 years old and so this is her new patient paperwork, this is before I was completely digital, which I went completely digital last year. So I still have all written notes on her. And then I have a bunch of emails opened up from her too on my desktop right here. So when you see me look this way, I'm like reading things from here.
But first what I always like to do in the story of hope is go through the initial patient information. So what she came to me, what her complaints were. So she's 30 years old, what is the main reason you are seeking treatment, fertility challenges and scanty period. She started working with a Chinese medicine doctor just two months prior to coming to me, which this was November of 2019. Acupuncture twice a week for two to three months. She was stopping during her luteal phase because she was worried that acupuncture wasn't good for her luteal phase, which I told her acupuncture is perfectly fine and safe in the luteal phase.
Her breakfast was scrambled eggs. Then for lunch she would have chicken and a salad dinner, she would just have soup. And then she always had a homemade gluten-free dessert every night. She drank one liter of water a day. She preferred cold drinks over hot drinks. Her primary emotions were anger, worry, and joy. And she really liked anything that was physically challenging, that would bring her pleasure, “But I don't have a hobby.” She had some trauma in her life that I don't feel like is mine to share, but went through some trauma about 10 years prior and it still weighed on her. She was seeing a therapist for it.
She was exercising five times a week for one hour each interval. That's a lot, especially for someone with scanty periods. And she was only sleeping six hours a night. She did not work so she did not have a stressful job, but she did have a three-year-old, which I consider that work and stress. And so she was a full-time mom. She drank two to three cups a day of black tea, no alcohol. She ate sugar daily.
MD's diagnosis, potential premature ovarian failure. Although it was interesting, her AMH and her FSH weren't indicating of that. I don't know why he said that. But one of the tests was actually, which is something that's really important for all of us, is one of her FSH tests were not taken at the proper time so it was higher and then her AMH appeared low, but it was a cycle after he put her on a pretty high dose of Clomid and it caused a really scanty period and her to not ovulate. And so her AMH went really low.
And so working diagnosis is maybe premature ovarian failure, which it's just… I hate that diagnosis. I think it's just a shitty thing to say. Nine out of 10 times, it's diagnosed based on improper testing and testing done at the wrong times of the cycle. I just had a girl yesterday that was diagnosed with premature ovarian failure while she was still on an IUD. Someone did blood work on her and told her that she was in premature ovarian failure and she was on an IUD so she wasn't ovulating. So of course her numbers were skewed. Could you imagine? Whoever that doctor was should lose their license in my opinion, it's completely unethical. You're like, “Do your homework.”
“I believe I started having a scanty period six months ago.” No operations, no illnesses, but daily suffers with headaches, sinus congestion, dry scalp, dizziness, never sweats, cold hands and feet. Fatigue, she checked three times, fatigue was a big concern for her. Wants to sleep a lot, always bloated, always constipated, no sex drive. And her periods were coming every 20 to 29 days. They were super light, only two days, but she was only wearing a pantyliner. And she checked off fertility challenges three times. And she had one child that was three years old and they'd been trying at this point for a year and a half when I meet her.
So 30 years old, trying for a year and a half, and she's now done a few timed intercourse with Clomid and Letrozole. Let me just get that, I went through all the notes and I just want to… That's three, that's two. Here's one. Okay. So she had seen a naturopath and they recommended dietary guidelines where plenty of fruits and vegetables, reduced saturated fat, use olive oil, reduced dairy products. These weren't my recommendations, this is what she came to me with. Snack on avocado, pumpkin seeds. I thought that was great. And then they were giving her this meal replacement smoothie Lean95, which I think had soy in it so I did pull it.
She was on a prenatal, she was on DIM, someone put her on DIM, which is to reduce estrogen levels. Now in a woman that has a scanty period and is only 30 years old, that's not the smartest thing to put her on. So that I removed immediately. She was only on 1000 milligrams of omega. She was on a mitochondrial support supplement, enzymes, probiotic. And then she was also given Pregnenolone, which is a precursor for DHEA. And the doctor wanted her to do some thyroid testing.
And so when we started working together, we did a DUTCH test. She had had a Retrieval test done. No one had checked her thyroid, which I thought was fascinating. But yet they were willing to push her to a diagnosis of premature ovarian failure without checking her thyroid. And so my very first intake with her, so she did five coaching sessions with me. She was in my e-course.
So scanty period started about four months ago, after she did multiple rounds of Clomid and Letrozole. So she said this was Clomid Letrozole induced. Clomid is more likely to do this because it really thins the lining. And she exercises five times a week, one hour at a time. So right away, that was the first thing I addressed, that she needed to cut back on her exercise. Because I also asked her, “How do you feel after you exercise?” And she said, “Even more tired. But I do it because…” Since her three year old, she has gained weight that she can't seem to lose. And so I think that's why this other practitioner put her on DIM, thinking that excess weight meant excess estrogen, without though running a DUTCH test on her.
And so when we did the DUTCH test, now I'm jumping around, but when we did the DUTCH test, she was super low on estrogen. And the DIM could have actually worsen things. So the DIM, the Clomid, and the over exercising were probably the main culprits in causing this woman's really scanty periods, that were then now causing her to have anovulatory cycles and obviously delaying the trying to get pregnant part.
She had just finished module one when we did our first call and she said, “Module one of my e-course was the biggest takeaway about learning to believe in my body again.” She said, “I've lost a lot of faith in my body.” And she told me about her first pregnancy. It took a couple months to get pregnant, but the pregnancy itself was easy. She breastfed for only two months and then she's not sure when her period came back, but she said it probably was after a year. And then around a year and a half later after giving birth to the first child, they started trying to conceive regularly.
And so at this point, she's now a year and a half into trying and nothing's happening. And she had just started acupuncture, like I said. And her period is very scanty for as far as she can remember the last five months, but it could have been longer. So she just started seeing an acupuncturist who was having her drink, which I kind of liked, this concoction, ginger with dark brown sugar. And I said, “Instead of the sugar add molasses.” Because we love that in Chinese medicine, building blood. And I added in bone broth, four to eight ounces a day. And I told her to add the ginger and the molasses to that.
Let's see, on the hormones with the Clomid and the letrozole, she got really bad PMS and cramping and she doesn't always see cervical mucus either with ovulation. So her most recent period when I first saw her was only two days long. Bright red, no clots, no cramps and just filling a panty liner. So super duper light flow of a period which immediately tells me blood deficiency, which in Chinese medicine there is no such thing as estrogen, but typically I'm thinking estrogen deficiency. And then when I really see no cervical mucus, I also think that, that there's just not enough juice to create a thick healthy lining or to create a juicy healthy follicle.
And so she was, when she got pregnant the very first time three years ago, about 110 pounds, a tiny girl. And then now she's 134 pounds. Is that right? Yeah. And so she wanted to try to get back down to that weight and I said, “Why don't we just shift the diet, cut back on the…” I think, and there's a lot of data now to suggest, over exercising actually can not allow us to lose weight. And so I think she was one of those cases. So, “Energy low during exercise. I push myself but less drive possibly because now I'm just exhausted but I still do it for the hour because I really want to lose the weight.”
She started cutting out gluten and when she did, she noticed her bowel movements got more regular. Probiotics also helped. But she bloats from anything she eats. But at this point she's still consuming dairy and soy and a lot of sugar. So that's all information I've collected on the first call, get in the bone broth, get on liver pills, use ghee instead of vegetable oil. She was using vegetable oil to cook so I put her on ghee. Of course eating protein within the first 20 minutes of waking, be sure to eat every two to three hours after. Increase her vegetable intake, start sending me a food diary.
And she was also taking folic acid instead of methyl folate so I had her switch that and then I also had her increase her omegas. And I also said, “Stop the dim.” She got a period but she didn't have any PMS. So it's interesting, she stopped the dim, she increased some things and her PMS went away. The flow was better the first day, but then the second day was like what it's been, right back to panty liners. So she wore two regular pads the first day, so the flow already improved in just four weeks by making some of these shifts.
So the major shifts were cutting back on exercise. We did 30 minutes five times a week. We removed the DIM, we increased the fish oil, we added in liver, we added in bone broth, we added in protein regularly. We cut out dairy. But by the time I saw her though, she admitted to me said she only had cut out dairy for one week so far. So I don't know that the dairy had as much of an impact on the PMS because it was only a week. But no more constipation.
“And so this month getting my period…” Again, she's in the e-course, she's getting support from the community, she's getting support from me. “I feel calmer. I'm reminding myself that I'm on a path and I'm getting there.” She's not going to do any medications this month. She's just going to monitor. She feels relieved about that. And she found a brothery, she's excited about that, she's ordering it, she's doing a cup a day. She's doing the folate, she's doing the liver.
And then what came up in the deeper part of the conversation, and I know you guys can totally relate, is, “What's wrong and what's preventing this pregnancy from happening?” DIM is a indole-3-carbinol and people use it to detox estrogen, but it can really negatively impact good estrogen levels. And this girl was put on it by a naturopath and it was I think negatively impacting the cycle.
So her biggest thoughts, when I coach with my clients one-on-one and any of my coaches actually, we really spend a lot of time on the emotional piece and, “What's wrong with me? What's preventing this loss?” And then she was saying, “I feel so tired too.” And I was really worried about depression in here. She seemed very she just felt like her whole purpose in life was to have a bunch of children and she was failing her husband and she was failing herself. And then her weight wasn't what she wanted. She wasn't getting pregnant, her periods were scanty. And she just really was dealing with a lot of emotional pieces. And she did have a therapist and so I was encouraging more work with that.
We talked about anemia, blood deficiency. And then she had her DUTCH test she was going to do that month and then she was also going, I needed her to get a complete thyroid panel, her vitamin D levels checked. I wanted her iron, her ferritin, her hematocrit checked. And we talked more about dairy, the emotional toll of this whole process. And then she said to me, “I see a baby coming. I really believe it.”
Always cold hands and feet. And then we talked more about supplements. Sperm was checked. And then she told me, “Since starting your course, I'm overall much more relaxed. I'm giving my body the support it needs. I'm talking to my uterus, I'm visualizing it warm and cozy. I'm doing the meditations.” She said, “If I don't do the meditations daily now I feel like something's missing from my life.” So cruising through the group, she's doing the art of shifting her beliefs, the meditations again.
We talked about IVF versus IUI and she said to me, “I feel like I have to do IVF.” And that was really the one doctor was just really pushing her. And I think he scared her and I think he said, “Well listen, if your plan is to have multiple children,” she wanted four children, “…then you need to get on IVF right away. And even though you're 30, you're already having problems. And so we should just bank embryos.” It was very much that mentality, which I'm never against and I really support my girls where they're at. And resources were not a struggle for them. And so if she wanted to do IVF, she could very well do IVF.
But what I explained to her and I do to a lot of you guys as well is that you can't rush into IVF if your body isn't ready. This girl's barely bleeding. She not even seen cervical mucus when she's ovulating. She's not going to have a good response to IVF. She's going to get over-medicated because she's young and she even though her FSH and AMH weren't in the best positions, but they were improving. We had them tested again I think one month later and everything was totally normal at this point, because this is now December.
So we talked that through and I said, “Can we just give our work three to six months and then we reassess where we're at?” And she was willing to give me three months. She was like, “Okay.” So then the next time we talk, we get her DUTCH results back. Let me just see, where are the DUTCH results? I had them pulled up, sorry, and then I did something. Cha, cha, cha, of course. Okay, where did they go? I'm sorry. I literally just had them. Okay, come on. Just going to do this. I'm wasting our time here people, sorry. Cha, cha, cha. Patient registration, nope, that's not it.
Anyway, her DUTCH results, her estrogen was ridiculously low. Oh, here we go. DNA tests. So we did DNA, we did… This is it, this is it. So she was in a different country and it was so interesting how her DUTCH results came through because she had to do them with a doctor over there and then give them to me. And her estrogen was super low, her progesterone was low, her testosterone was low, her DHEA was low. It almost looked like she was just having these anovulatory cycles. And mind you, she had done this in the December cycle so we'd only been working together for a month.
And so again, I just said, “Okay, this is just…” And she said to me, “This is further validation that what I'm doing is what I need to be doing.” And she was upset that this naturopath had put her on all these supplements that were actually clearing estrogen when what she needed to do was building estrogen. And that's my biggest thing for you guys, don't haphazardly take DIM or anything else that's going to detox your estrogen unless for certain you are estrogen dominant. And blood work isn't necessarily going to show you that, you really should be doing the DUTCH test or the urine test.
She also did an extensive what I would call micronutrient panel. It showed that she was really deficient in magnesium and in amino acids. And so, I already had her on a protocol. We added in magnesium and she didn't do the full elimination diet, but we did take out dairy, gluten, soy, and we were limited on nuts and seeds and beans. Beans were giving her a reaction, but seeds weren't. So I added in a lot of pumpkin seeds, flax seeds, all fresh ground, pumpkin seeds she could eat raw.
Her TSH came back at a three. She had no antibodies. And what else? And then on the DUTCH, her glutathione levels were low, which tells me her master antioxidant was really compromised. So I actually put her on glutathione where most of the time I'll do NAC. But in this case I did specific glutathione and what else? I was just going to say something else.
Oh, she got on thyroid meds. That was the big thing. So then the next time I talked to her, now we're a month and a half later, she's on all the things. She's taking her thyroid meds. She's a 100% dairy-free, gluten-free, soy-free. No bloat anymore, go figure. No beans either. She feels 60 to 70% better. Her energy has increased. She was cycled a 17 when we talked and she said she saw the most cervical mucus she thinks she's ever seen in her life. I was like, “Wow.” So that was basically now we're two months into our protocol.
And her last period, she had a lot more blood and she also spotted three days before, which I'm not super psyched about. I think I never want to put anybody down, I want to always trust [inaudible 00:22:32] whatever, however I say what your handle is, never put down any practitioners. I was really disappointed though that she put someone with her presentation on DIM without doing proper testing. And by the time she got to me, I think she had been on it for three months. And so yeah, I think it was too long and improper testing.
I don't know the naturopath, I've never met the naturopath. I'm taking it all like hearsay from patient. So you never know, the patient could have pushed for that too. And it's recoverable though, that's what I would say. All of these things, no matter what, we can recover from this. And so I think that's the biggest thing to keep in mind. And that I also do always come from the space that we're all doing the best we can with the level of knowledge we have in that moment.
But for me, I think it just speaks to clinical experience. I probably have a decade of clinical experience on this naturopath. There were times in my past where I might have recommended things like evening primrose oil or borage oil or DIM. And now I'm like, “Absolutely not, mm-mm.” Or DHEA, now I'm like “Uh-uh. I need to see the labs, I need to see the data and then I decide.” Because then I don't waste anybody's time. Yeah, it's really good to advocate for yourselves.
And I think too, and this is me too, now I'm on a tangent, but I used to always be like, “I want to preserve your money so I don't want you to spend the extra $300 on the DUTCH test because that's just a lot. You've already spent hundreds of dollars working with me.” But now I'm like, “No, let's just get the information and fucking come up with a plan and nail it out.” And so I think that's part of it too.
But also, what she was doing wasn't working. And so I think that's another avenue for you to be the advocate for yourself of, “Okay, what I'm currently doing is not working so there's something I'm missing or I need to go back to the drawing board.” And you can do that with your practitioner too, of, “Hey, this isn't working.” Can glutathione affect your fertility in a bad way? I don't think so. Not that I know of or have ever seen clinically. I think glutathione can be really expensive and I think NAC can nail it the same way. NAC's the precursor glutathione.
Okay, so anyway, she's feeling great. No hormones again, this cycle, timed intercourse. She did get monitored, timed intercourse. She saw a new fertility doctor who also recommended IVF. So now we're at a new doctor, she's feeling really anxious, emotionally up and down. Her husband really wants to do IVF and he wants to store embryos, but she's really struggling because she's like, “I know it's going to happen naturally.” And then, “Why is this happening to me?” She feels much better since collecting all the test information.
We also went through her genetics, we tweaked things based on her genetics. So I always do genetics and DUTCH with my patients. And soon, I'm going to be adding in even more testing probably the GI map and maybe a deeper dive genetic test. And then she said, “I'm grateful I have found something to fix.” So she felt really good seeing that estrogen was low and that DHEA was low. And so that was the other thing, we did add in 10 milligrams of micronized DHEA. And she said, “I support my health in fertility in so many ways. I'm feeling so much better. I'm coming back to life.” That is literally how she felt and that's what I saw.
She was so gray and pale when I first met her, and kind of withered looking. And she just filled up and she was laughing and having fun and goofing around with me. Whereas in the beginning, she cried every time we talked, the whole time. She was just so sad, so scared. And so it really was like I saw her come back to life. And then she really wanted to talk about, “Does IVF really increase my odds?” And so I really just had that very frank conversation where I was like, “Listen, yeah, best case scenario, you're story in embryos and then you can have multiple children later in life if all goes well. There's no guarantees with IVF, we all know that. And the journey's been so tough already.”
But then we ended the conversation. She said, “I feel really relieved.” And she was super grateful. Oh, her vitamin D also came back at a 35, that was the other thing too I forgot to mention on the test. And so I talked to her about that with her AMH and that was her AMH was still on the lower side for 30. It was under a one. And so the doctors were really pushing for IVF because of that, even though her FSH came back in normal range and her estrogen was now back in normal range engine. And her thyroid wasn't treated for all that time and so I just felt like the D and the AMH are so directly correlated, let's give it time, let's give it time.
So by the time we talk again in February, she's decided she wants to go forward with IVF. And so we shift gears a little bit. I said, “Can you give me till March or April?” And she agreed. She said she was going to start, when we talked February 12th, she was starting day threes tomorrow, “I'm going to go in for day three tomorrow.” And I was like… And it was because she just got her period, she felt like all these changes and then she was let down again, which of course I get and you guys totally know. You do all these things and then where's my fucking [inaudible 00:28:09]?
And so that was it, “I'm doing IVF.” And again, I'm not against IVF on any level. You guys know that I work out of a fertility clinic with fertility doctors. Totally, totally supportive of IVF. I just felt like we needed one more month to really gear her up. And so she agrees and her husband was there in the background and he was like, “Okay.” He saw what I was trying to say. I was like, “Alyssa, we know we want the most bang for our buck.”
And the meds the last time, the Clomid and Letrozole and really set her back. She's a totally different person now. So now we're what? November, December, January, February. We're four months in to her doing everything. And we're seeing major difference. Her period's super healthy. She's bleeding for four days now. She's filling pads. She sees healthy cervical mucus. Her sex drive is back. She's losing weight, she's exercising less. Her energy is great. She's happy, she's [inaudible 00:29:17].
Gosh, what's going on? Okay, am I here? Someone comment, make sure you let me know if I'm live. My phone was going like this suddenly. Let's see. The numbers are still good. Can someone comment and tell me if you still see me? Somebody comment or do some hearts or something. Okay, thank you. Okay, so I don't know where we lost me. So she's feeling hopeful, excited. She's meditating daily. She's decided, “I'm not going to do IVF this month. I'll wait one more month.” Yeah, I paused, Crystally. A call came through and then my phone went wonky-donkey, but I'm back.
Okay. And so she's also decided, and I don't know where this came from, I actually didn't recommend this. And you guys know me, I'm the first to recommend stuff like this. She's talked to this new IVF doctor and he has said he's going to put her on Lovenox post-transfer. And I don't know why, there was no blood work done, at least as far as she shared with me or told me. But she did have a cousin who had a history of regular miscarriages and it was in her head and he wanted to put her on Lovenox after the transfer, which I thought was interesting and I was like, “Okay, I'm not sure you need the Lovenox.”
We weren't even doing baby aspirin in the luteal phase. There was no indicator in my opinion that there was any clotting factor issues. In my defense or in her defense and whatever, in full disclosure, I didn't have her tested for anything because she'd never had a miscarriage. So I didn't think anything. And if anything, she was just super blood deficient. So he wants to put her on Lovenox after the transfer. So I just said, “All right, I'll go along for the ride with that.”
So then the next month, they do timed intercourse again. She does not get pregnant again. So we go to IVF, they retrieve seven, six made it to blast. And now as far as her medications, because I know you guys always love to know, he did do a low dose, he did 75 GONAL-f and then got up to 150. There was no Menopur on her, I thought was interesting too. Just towards the end, he didn't start the Menopur, he did do estrogen priming and of course then the trigger. But super low dose meds in my opinion, which I appreciated because of her age and her FSH.
And I think her antral follicle count was decent. I shouldn't say decent. Her antral follicle count was good, she had 12. So usually in a case like this where the woman now at this point, she's 31, they really would stim, they'd put her on 300, 450 Follistim. They didn't do that, which I thought was great. So anyway, six made it to blast and all fertilized. And then the plan was just to do a day three fresh with the Lovenox.
The first transfer does not take and she is devastated of course, as you can all imagine. And so that was then we're now in… This is, by the time the transfer and it doesn't take, it's mid-April. So I don't hear from her for a while. Let me see… That's not true. We have a call the end of April and we're fine… No, I'm on my digital and we're fine-tuning the protocol, which I didn't think there needed to be anything different. We were just going to do another transfer because at this point she only put one in, actually all six fertilized. And we froze at day three, we're not testing. So she has five more embryos left.
And so she decides then she's going to put two in and same exact protocol. And then on June 10th, “You've been on my mind I wanted to email you or message you, but I thought I'd wait a bit until I got my scan on the 24th. As of right now, we are seven weeks pregnant. I went for that second IVF and thankfully it's been a success. I got a positive pregnancy. I'm still doing the Estradiol tablets as well as the baby aspirin.” Oh that's right. So we switched her to baby aspirin instead of Lovenox. “And I'll do this through my three month appointment. Symptoms have not been the best, especially that somehow I managed to catch a cold. But I know it's all worth it and I will recover from the cold eventually.”
And then about three months later, “Just wanting to update you, everything's going really well with the pregnancy, it's a baby girl. We're super excited. And then I want to thank you so much for everything you did and your support.” And she just said, she's like, “I always knew that I didn't need IVF, but I'm happy that I went with this and that I have these embryos on ice and it made my husband happy. And it felt like an eternity before, when I wasn't getting pregnant. And now everything seems to make a lot more sense.” And then she went on to have a healthy baby girl about five months later, just before she was turning 32.
And so I know it's not always typical cases that I share because this one is probably one of the younger ones I've ever worked with. But I also think it's a really good case to share to show you that even women in their 30s can have fertility challenges, early 30s, and have hormonal imbalances that need support. And I think she bounced back fairly quickly. So basically, she started working with me in November and by June she was pregnant, so it's seven months.
I don't know why the husband pushed her so hard on IVF. That's not where I go. I mean, I do always support couples of course, but I think he saw the toll it was taking on her and I think he was really anxious to have four children. I think some of that was just cultural for them. That's just what they do in their culture, they have lots of children. And I think there was a sense of competition. They had a lot of friends that already were already on their third child in their early 30s. And so it just felt very, a lot of pressure.
And so she found a sense of relief and she hasn't checked in with me, but my gut and my intuition is that she'll probably get pregnant again on her own naturally. But then she has a luxury, she has some extra embryos on ice. Yay. Aw, Ravia, I emailed you. I want to hear from you. Okay, I'm going to go, I have the reboot call at some point today, so I'll see you guys there if you're in my reboot program at 2:00 PM. And I'm maybe going to shower between now and my one o'clock. Okay, goodbye.
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WORK WITH ME WORLDWIDE VIA ONLINE COACHING: Aimee's Fertility Coaching Programs offer personal guidance along your fertility journey. If you are trying to get pregnant naturally, this program is for you! https://aimeeraupp.com/natural-fertility-coaching-program/
CHECK OUT MY BOOKS: Aimee Raupp offers holistic, wellness and natural fertility books. Learn how to enhance your fertility and get pregnant naturally with Aimee’s cookbooks and diet guides! Shop Aimee Raupp's natural fertility shop with online workshops, videos, consultation and coaching on fertility, meditation and healthy nutrition! https://aimeeraupp.com/how-to-get-pregnant-natural-fertility-books/
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