About Fertile Womb

By HighYa Staff
Published on: Aug 11, 2017

Fertile Womb is a doctor approved, OBGYN recommended women’s dietary supplement that promises to help make conception easier, enhance fertility, and improve reproductive health. How?

The website tells us it can help restore hormonal balance, promote regular ovulation, enhance egg fertility, and provide your body with the tools it needs to help you conceive, without having to spend thousands of dollars on expensive and potentially dangerous drugs and medical procedures.

Fertile Womb’s all-natural solution involves a proprietary formula of fertility enhancing botanicals, minerals, and essential vitamins that the website claims may result in specific benefits, like a balanced endocrine system and a regulated menstrual cycle. Perhaps, even an improved libido and sense of well-being.

It makes sense that a well-nourished body could help make getting pregnant easier, and that natural ingredients might seem safer than prescription or surgical options. But can you expect the Fertile Womb supplement to deliver this nourishment, and will it deliver a solid value based on its price?

We’ve done the research to help you make a more empowered decision, so let’s start from square one.

What Is Infertility & What Causes It?

While the American Pregnancy Association defines infertility simply as a “condition of the reproductive system that prevents the conception of children,” the solution can be anything but.

This is because, despite the fact that a reported 10-15 percent of the US population experiences infertility at any given point (i.e. the inability to conceive after trying for at least one year), finding a solution can be difficult.

This is because there can be many different root causes, including sperm production in a man or egg production in a woman, blocked fallopian tubes, the ability for sperm to fertilize an egg, and the inability for an egg to implant in a woman’s uterus.

Depending on the diagnosis, though, the UCLA OBGYN department tells us that common infertility treatments include proper education about the reproductive process, medications to develop and ovulate eggs, insemination, and in-vitro fertilization.

What about Fertile Womb’s ingredients? Do they have clinical evidence that they can meaningfully increase your chances of conception?

Taking a Closer Look at Fertile Womb’s Ingredients

While there wasn’t a formal supplement facts label posted on the Fertile Womb website at the time of our research, it did list the following ingredients:

  • N-Acetyl L-Cysteine (NAC)
  • Myo-Inositol
  • L-Arginine
  • CoQ10
  • PABA
  • Maca Root
  • Ashwagandha Root
  • Nettle Leaf
  • Ginkgo Biloba
  • Folate

Reading through sites like WebMD, Examine.com, and the Natural Medicines Database, their summarizations of the available clinical evidence indicated there’s insufficient clinical evidence that any of these ingredients can deliver on the manufacturer’s claims.

However, while we’re certainly not medical professionals, there were some potentially related benefits reported. For example, 1,200mg per day of inositol might help lower triglyceride and testosterone levels and decrease blood pressure in women with polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS).

L-arginine (no dosage listed) may help reduce blood pressure in women with pre-eclampsia during pregnancy, and consuming at least 400 mcg of folate per day is listed as possibly effective for reducing the risk of neural tube birth defects.

Just because the manufacturer emphasizes that Fertile Womb’s ingredients represent a holistic approach, does this mean they won’t cause any side effects?

Potential Side Effects With Fertile Womb

According to these same sources, most of Fertile Womb’s ingredients are generally well tolerated and regarded as safe, with the most common side effects (no specific dosages or conditions listed) as mild gastrointestinal issues.

In some instances (again, nothing specific listed), inositol may cause nausea, tiredness, headache, and dizziness, and nettle may cause sweating. WebMD indicates that ashwagandha is possibly safe when taken by mouth short-term, although long-term safety isn’t known.

Important note: According to the Natural Medicines Database, nettle is “possibly unsafe when used orally due to possible abortifacient and uterine-stimulant effects.”

How Much Does Fertile Womb Cost?

Regardless of the website we encountered during our research, the only way to purchase Fertile Womb was through an 18-day trial. This starts by paying a $4.95 S&H fee, after which you'll receive a full-size bottle (60 capsules) and have 18 days to decide whether or not you like the product.

After this time has passed, you’ll be billed the full price of $84.95 and also enrolled in the company’s subscription plan. Here, you’ll receive a new bottle of Fertile Womb once per month and charged $84.95 each time.

Outside of these first 18 days, the supplement’s terms indicated no refunds are available. Even within these 18 days, merchandise must be sealed, undamaged, and un-tampered with to be eligible. Per the terms, “refunds on opened or used merchandise will be determined on a case by case basis.”

To ask questions, request a refund, or stop your recurring shipments, Fertile Womb’s customer service department can be reached at (888) 407-0162 or support@fertilityproductsinc.com.

How to Choose the Right Fertility Supplement

Searching Google Shopping for fertility supplements returned hundreds of meaningfully similar results at the time of our research. And while none we encountered contained the exact same formulation as Fertile Womb, many claimed to deliver the same results using many of the same ingredients.

From a price perspective, some could be purchased for as little as $7 per bottle, while others exceeded $70, thereby putting Fertile Womb at the upper end of the spectrum.

If you’re in the market for a fertility supplement, based on our extensive research into the matter, we feel it’s important to note the following right out of the gate: Based on the advice of well-respected medical organizations like the National Institutes of Health and Harvard Health (to name just two), otherwise healthy individuals do not need to take dietary supplements.

For this reason alone, we feel it’s extraordinarily important to speak with your physician about any fertility concerns before purchasing or ingesting any dietary supplements. After all, you could potentially not only impact your health, but also that of your unborn child.

From there, like any other supplement, you’ll want to always look for the following when researching different options:

  • A clearly displayed supplement facts label, including a full list of ingredients and corresponding dosages
  • A popular manufacturer with a meaningful amount of online feedback
  • A mostly positive customer reputation
  • No required free trials or autoship programs

How does all of this line up for Fertile Womb?

Our Bottom Line About the Fertile Womb Supplement

In the end, authoritative sites like WebMD and the Natural Medicines Database indicated there’s insufficient clinical evidence that Fertile Womb’s ingredients can help make conception easier, enhance fertility, improve reproductive health, or provide any of the other benefits claimed by the manufacturer.

And even if they did have some clinical support, we’re not told how much of each ingredient is contained in the formula. On top of this, the only way to purchase it is through a mandatory trial and subsequent autoship enrollment.

Given this, as consumers ourselves, we think you might achieve the most value by discussing Fertile Womb with your healthcare provider prior to making a purchase. This way, they’ll be able to discuss your concerns, run the appropriate test, and recommend science-based treatments centered around your diagnosis.

In the meantime, we requested a copy of Fertile Womb's supplement facts label from the manufacturer, so be sure to bookmark this page as we'll update it as soon as a response is received

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