Coverage at Work program

CT is one of only 10 states that has mandated fertility coverage. However, there are many gaps and limitations. In fact, most employers do not realize there is a gap in their benefits plan until it’s brought to their attention. That’s why we are proud to work with RESOLVE: The National Infertility Association to share information about their Coverage at Work program.
 
Coverage at Work is a program designed to help you gain new or expanded benefits to help cover the cost of treatment through your employer-provided benefits.
 
The Coverage at Work resource hub includes an easy-to-follow toolkit, tips for making a plan and asking for coverage, and additional resources to present your employer. Plus, you’ll get access to one-on-one coaching with the RESOLVE team for any questions you or your employer have along the way.
 
Hundreds of thousands of employees have already gained new or expanded benefits for family building – you and your coworkers could join them. But it starts with making the ask.
 
Learn more and download the Coverage at Work Employee toolkit at this link:
 
 

We’re Hiring

Have you ever considered working in the medical field where every day giving care means giving hope?

Each day, almost 100 Center for Advanced Reproductive Services employees come to work with one thing in common: a passion for helping individuals and couples build their families. We invite you to become part of Connecticut’s premier fertility and family building practice.

We are currently looking for a Patient Services Representative [PSR] to join our Farmington office. A PSR is responsible for greeting patients, answering phones, and scheduling appointments at our front desk as well as promoting a positive patient experience. If interested, please send resume and cover letter to jchristensen@uconnfertility.com.

Latest Covid Updates

Updated March 16, 2022

Practice Operations

On behalf of The Center for Advanced Reproductive Services [CARS], we hope during these challenging times this letter finds you and your family safe and healthy.  As Connecticut’s daily COVID positivity rate is returning to 5% or less, we are writing to tell you about fertility treatments at CARS currently.

At each CARS office, policies & procedures have been implemented to optimize physical distancing and other mitigation strategies to minimize risk of exposure for patients and staff.

As of March 16, 2022:

  • We are currently running at 100% of IVF and IUI capacity with no cycle restrictions.
  • Maintain social distancing standards for patients and staff by limiting traffic thru building.
  • Maintain personal protective equipment [PPE] and mitigation strategies to limit risk of exposure for patients & staff.
  • 97% of our staff have received their first and second COVID 19 vaccinations and are boosted. Those who are not vaccinated are on a weekly COVID 19 testing schedules.
  • All CARS facilities will continue to require ALL patients to always wear masks.  
  • Partners are welcomed to join patients for onsite visits. Partners must be masked.
  • All patient consults will continue to be remote via TEAMS. For New Patients a nurse will call you prior to your visit.
  • All live appointments will continue to be scheduled only. No walk ins. This includes Quest blood draws.
  • PACU [retrieval & transfer areas] continues to be closed to partners and family members.
  • COVID testing is no longer required prior to IVF retrieval.
  • Men will continue to produce sperm specimen at home unless living > 1 hour away. Community patient service for semen analysis is resumed at this time.
  • Please arrive as close to your scheduled time as possible to control patient traffic thru the offices. Please be aware, for morning monitoring patients will be checked in and brought back based on their scheduled time and not the time of arrival to practice.
  • Patient screening will occur at each clinical entrance:
    • Do you have any cold or flu symptoms?
    • Have you traveled internationally?
    • Temperature.

Travel

The only travel we are concerned with at this time for patients is international travel. If a patient travels internationally we will require negative COVID test 72 hours before or after arriving back to CT.

Practicing medicine, especially fertility treatments, in a COVID – 19 world is very different than a year ago. There are several interventions we are continuing as part of our efforts to keep everyone safe.

Satellite Patients

Satellite patient services are suspended at this time.

COVID 19 Testing for IVF patients

This is no longer required. However, basic screening will continue prior to entry to any clinical area.

Fertility Treatments and COVID 19 Vaccine

We are all excited about the recent developments and promise regarding Covid 19 vaccines. These vaccines have not been extensively studied in pregnant women. As vaccines become more widely available, a practical question has arisen regarding the timing of vaccine administration with respect to certain invasive reproductive care treatments. In general, it is recommended that: Patients scheduled for elective surgery or outpatient procedures, including oocyte retrieval, embryo transfer, and intrauterine insemination, avoid COVID-19 vaccination at least three days prior and three days after their procedure. This recommendation is not because being vaccinated is unsafe, but rather because known side effects of the vaccine may impact intra-operative and post-surgical monitoring. Common side effects after COVID-19 vaccination, especially after the second dose, include fever, chills, fatigue, myalgia, and headaches, which typically occur and resolve within three days. Anesthesia impairs normal thermoregulatory control and may be impacted by pre-existing fever. Additionally, these side effects would make it difficult to determine if a post-procedure fever is related to the vaccine or to a developing infection related to the procedure. Finally, many medical facilities may not allow patients into their facility or proceed with any elective procedure if a patient has COVID-like symptoms, including those that are possible side-effects of the vaccine, even if their COVID-19 test is negative. Practices should notify and encourage their patients to communicate with their surgeons and fertility programs when they become eligible for COVID vaccination. This will help coordinate planned surgical procedures, fertility testing and treatment, and will decrease the chance of inadvertent procedure cancellation.

We will get thru this together.

Thank you for your continued patience and understanding during this time of uncertainty. The COVID-19 pandemic has changed many things including the way we practice fertility medicine, but one thing that has not changed is our commitment to helping our patients build families. We have been thinking about you during this difficult time and eagerly look forward to safely making your family building dreams come true. If you have any questions or concerns please contact Paul Verrastro, CARS CEO at 860.321.7082, EXT 8005.

Thank you for your continued support.

Four Ways To Manage Endometriosis Naturally

by Ami Chokshi, Integrative Fertility Coach

Endometriosis affects women in their reproductive years and is a condition where the tissue that lines the uterus may be found in other places of the body, like in the abdomen, ovaries, or fallopian tubes.

Endometrial lining typically sheds during a woman’s period, but with endo, it gets trapped in these other areas outside of your uterus. It can also irritate your nerves and cause pain in many women. This can lead to chronic inflammation and an accumulation of scar tissue.

Endo warriors know how painful and stressful this condition can be and how the symptoms can take over your life, including debilitating period cramps, long and heavy flow, fatigue, bloating, constipation, painful sex, and infertility.

These tips may help reduce your symptoms –

Use your fork

Eating a diet that is plant-focused, high in nutrients, low in toxins, supports balanced blood sugar, and removes common triggers like gluten, sugar, and caffeine.

It includes eating a variety of vegetables – like leafy greens, cruciferous veggies like broccoli and cauliflower in each meal – as well as fresh fruits, especially berries.

Stable blood sugar is a critical component in this way of eating, so one way to do this is to combine fiber – through vegetables, whole grains, or additions like ground flax or chia – with a protein in every meal.

Clean up your environment

Because endometriosis is both an inflammatory and immune problem, endocrine-disrupting chemicals and other environmental toxins can worsen it.

Taking a look at your overall environment to make sure you are drinking clean water, breathing clean air, and eating clean food can help reduce the inflammation.

Sometimes the culprit is right in front of you. For example, one of my clients with endo is a hairstylist. When we examined her environment, she was consistently exposed to harmful chemicals from the hair products she was using with her clients. When she switched to cleaner hair products, her symptoms lessened.

To switch up your household products to cleaner ones, check out the Environmental Working Group’s website (ewg.org). This website offers tons of insightful guides to help you switch to cleaner products.

Supplements to Consider

N-acetyl cysteine or NAC is a powerful antioxidant. It supports inflammatory response, may lower tissue damage, and it supports your liver to purge those fertility-mugging toxicants in your system. In a 2013 study, women who regularly took NAC saw a reduction in ovarian endometriosis. This included lowering the severity of pelvic pain and having a less heavy flow.

Another antioxidant that supports endometrioses is pycnogenol, which is a plant extract that comes from French maritime pine bark extract. It offers numerous health benefits due to its combination of organic acids, procyanidins, and bioflavonoids. Over four weeks, Pycnogenol helped reduce pain from severe to moderate.

Fertility Massage

Finally, consider working with a practitioner who is trained in Arvigo massage or a physical therapist who has experience with endometriosis. These therapies can help break up adhesions, and they complement the food and lifestyle changes you are making.

Endometriosis can be all-consuming, so I hope these tips are helpful to reduce inflammation and balance your hormones to support your fertility and desire to get pregnant.

 

Sources:

 

Updated Covid Policies

On behalf of The Center for Advanced Reproductive Services [CARS], we hope during these challenging times this letter finds you and your family safe and healthy.  As Connecticut’s daily COVID positivity rate is returning to 5% or less, we are writing to tell you about fertility treatments at CARS currently.

At each CARS office, policies & procedures have been implemented to optimize physical distancing and other mitigation strategies to minimize risk of exposure for patients and staff. As of February 18, 2022:

  • We are currently running at 100% of IVF and IUI capacity with no cycle restrictions. We continue to carefully track CT COVID -19 data, internal mitigation systems and our inventory of PPE.
  • Maintain social distancing standards for patients and staff.
  • Maintain personal protective equipment [PPE] and mitigation strategies to limit risk of exposure for patients & staff.
  • 97% of our staff have received their first and second COVID 19 vaccinations and are boosted. Those who are not vaccinated are on a weekly COVID 19 testing schedules.

Effective Friday, February 18, 2022

Continued restrictions:

  • All CARS facilities will continue to require ALL patients to always wear masks.  
  • Partners are welcomed to join patients for on site visits. Partners must be masked.
  • All patient consults will continue to be remote via TEAMS. For New Patients a nurse will call you prior to your visit.
  • All live appointments will continue to be scheduled only. No walk ins. This includes Quest blood draws.
  • PACU [retrieval & transfer areas] continues to be closed to partners and family members.
  • Anesthesia guidelines for IVF retrieval remain unchanged.
  • Men will continue to produce sperm specimen at home unless living > 1 hour away. Community patient service for semen analysis is resumed at this time.

Other restrictions:

  • Please arrive as close to your scheduled time as possible to control patient traffic thru the offices. Please be aware, for morning monitoring patients will be checked in and brought back based on their scheduled time and not the time of arrival to practice.
  • Patient screening will occur at each clinical entrance:
    • Do you have any cold or flu symptoms?
    • Have you traveled internationally?
    • Temperature.

To achieve this a thermometer will be relocated at each clinical entry way. Whoever brings patient into clinical area will screen patient according to aforementioned.

Travel

The only travel we are concerned with at this time for patients is international travel. If a patient travels internationally we will require negative COVID test 72 hours before or after arriving back to CT.

Practicing medicine, especially fertility treatments, in a COVID – 19 world is very different than a year ago. There are several interventions we are continuing as part of our efforts to keep everyone safe.

Patient Visits

  • All patients visiting CARS must be scheduled at a specific time. This includes morning ultrasound and blood monitoring, and Quest blood draws throughout the day. No more walk ins of any kind.
  • If you need to change the time you are scheduled for your monitoring blood work or ultrasound, please contact the front desk.
  • All new patient visits, IVF consultations [1B] and established subsequent office visits continue to be telehealth via Microsoft TEAMS.
  • Semen analysis appointments for CARS patients will be scheduled and patients asked to produce at home. Specimen collection kits will be provided to patients in advance via a repository by front doors at each office. Male partners must personally deliver semen specimens to practice. Community semen analysis service is resumed at this time.
  • Please stay in contact with us and call your nurse or financial services representative [FSR] when you intend to start a cycle.  Your physician team will review your personal case and follow up with next steps.
  • All patients undergoing care are required to provide an active credit card on file so we can run co-pays, deductibles, etc so front desk and financial staff are protected from handling credit cards, money, checks, etc.

Health Screening

Patients are asked about symptoms and travel history upon entry into clinical areas and temperatures are being assessed. All patients and partners must wear a mask at all time when in our offices. If you have a mask at home [homemade cloth masks are fine] we ask that you use it or one will be provided.

Satellite Patients

Satellite patient services are suspended at this time.

COVID 19 Testing for IVF patients

We are requiring IVF patients have at least one COVID 19 negative test between Baseline and day of Retrieval [preferably stim day 4/5]. Our staff will provide you with testing site options and instructions on the day of Baseline. Any patients testing COVID 19 positive during an IVF cycle will be managed on a case per case basis.

Fertility Treatments and COVID 19 Vaccine

We are all excited about the recent developments and promise regarding Covid 19 vaccines. These vaccines have not been extensively studied in pregnant women. As vaccines become more widely available, a practical question has arisen regarding the timing of vaccine administration with respect to certain invasive reproductive care treatments. In general, it is recommended that: Patients scheduled for elective surgery or outpatient procedures, including oocyte retrieval, embryo transfer, and intrauterine insemination, avoid COVID-19 vaccination at least three days prior and three days after their procedure. This recommendation is not because being vaccinated is unsafe, but rather because known side effects of the vaccine may impact intra-operative and post-surgical monitoring. Common side effects after COVID-19 vaccination, especially after the second dose, include fever, chills, fatigue, myalgia, and headaches, which typically occur and resolve within three days. Anesthesia impairs normal thermoregulatory control and may be impacted by pre-existing fever. Additionally, these side effects would make it difficult to determine if a post-procedure fever is related to the vaccine or to a developing infection related to the procedure. Finally, many medical facilities may not allow patients into their facility or proceed with any elective procedure if a patient has COVID-like symptoms, including those that are possible side-effects of the vaccine, even if their COVID-19 test is negative. Practices should notify and encourage their patients to communicate with their surgeons and fertility programs when they become eligible for COVID vaccination. This will help coordinate planned surgical procedures, fertility testing and treatment, and will decrease the chance of inadvertent procedure cancellation.

We will get thru this together.

Thank you for your continued patience and understanding during this time of uncertainty. The COVID-19 pandemic has changed many things including the way we practice fertility medicine, but one thing that has not changed is our commitment to helping our patients build families. We have been thinking about you during this difficult time and eagerly look forward to safely making your family building dreams come true. If you have any questions or concerns please contact Paul Verrastro, CARS CEO at 860.321.7082, EXT 8005.

Thank you for your continued support

Important Covid Updates

Updated December 29, 2021

Practice Operations

On behalf of The Center for Advanced Reproductive Services [CARS], we hope during these challenging times this letter finds you and your family safe and healthy.  As Connecticut is experiencing a surge in COVID-19 cases and hospitalizations, we are writing to tell you about fertility treatments at CARS currently.

At each CARS office, policies & procedures have been implemented to optimize physical distancing and other mitigation strategies to minimize risk of exposure for patients and staff. As of December 29, 2021:

  • Due to COVID related staff shortages we are limiting IVF volume for the month of January. IUI will be unaffected. We expect to be back to 100% IVF capacity by January 23, 2022. We continue to carefully track CT COVID -19 data, internal mitigation systems and our inventory of PPE.
  • Maintain social distancing standards for patients and staff.
  • Maintain personal protective equipment [PPE] and mitigation strategies to limit risk of exposure for patients & staff.
  • 97% of our staff have received their first and second COVID 19 vaccinations and are boosted. Those who are not vaccinated are on a weekly COVID 19 testing schedules.

Effective Wednesday, December 29, 2021

Continued restrictions:

  • All CARS facilities will continue to require ALL patients to always wear masks.  
  • Effective immediately partners, children, guests, etc will not be allowed into our buildings. For retrieval patients CARS staff will call or text you when patient is ready to be picked up and meet you in front of building
  • All patient consults will continue to be remote via TEAMS. For New Patients a nurse will call you prior to your visit.
  • All live appointments will continue to be scheduled only. No walk ins. This includes Quest blood draws.
  • PACU [retrieval & transfer areas] continues to be closed to partners and family members.
  • Anesthesia guidelines for IVF retrieval remain unchanged.
  • Men will continue to produce sperm specimen at home unless living > 1 hour away. However, we will only provide semen analysis to CARS patients. Community patient service for semen analysis is suspended at this time.

Other restrictions:

  • Please arrive as close to your scheduled time as possible to control patient traffic thru the offices. Please be aware, for morning monitoring patients will be checked in and brought back based on their scheduled time and not the time of arrival to practice.
  • Patient screening will occur at each clinical entrance:
    • Do you have any cold or flu symptoms?
    • Have you traveled internationally?
    • Temperature.

To achieve this a thermometer will be relocated at each clinical entry way. Whoever brings patient into clinical area will screen patient according to aforementioned.

Travel

The only travel we are concerned with at this time for patients is international travel. If a patient travels internationally we will require negative COVID test 72 hours before or after arriving back to CT.

Practicing medicine, especially fertility treatments, in a COVID – 19 world is very different than a year ago. There are several interventions we are continuing as part of our efforts to keep everyone safe.

Patient Visits

  • All patients visiting CARS must be scheduled at a specific time. This includes morning ultrasound and blood monitoring, and Quest blood draws throughout the day. No more walk ins of any kind.
  • If you need to change the time you are scheduled for your monitoring blood work or ultrasound, please contact the front desk.
  • All new patient visits, IVF consultations [1B] and established subsequent office visits continue to be telehealth via Microsoft TEAMS.
  • MD clinic visits on site will be limited to ultrasounds, procedures, emergencies and clinical follow up appointments for telehealth patients.
  • Every attempt will be made for onsite visits to be as efficient as possible. There will be limited on-site counseling and instructions. Discussions can occur immediately following your visit with a call from your car or we can call you later when you’ve arrived home. Our doctors and nurses will have access to Microsoft TEAMS for video conferencing.
  • Semen analysis appointments for CARS patients will be scheduled and patients asked to produce at home. Specimen collection kits will be provided to patients in advance via a repository by front doors at each office. Male partners must personally deliver semen specimens to practice. Community semen analysis services is suspended at this time.
  • Please stay in contact with us and call your nurse or financial services representative [FSR] when you intend to start a cycle.  Your physician team will review your personal case and follow up with next steps.
  • All patients undergoing care are required to provide an active credit card on file so we can run co-pays, deductibles, etc so front desk and financial staff are protected from handling credit cards, money, checks, etc.

Health Screening

Patients are asked about symptoms and travel history upon entry into clinical areas and temperatures are being assessed. All patients must wear a mask at all time when in our offices. If you have a mask at home [homemade cloth masks are fine] we ask that you use it or one will be provided.

Satellite Patients

Satellite patient services are suspended at this time.

COVID 19 Testing for IVF patients

We are requiring IVF patients have at least one COVID 19 negative test between Baseline and day of Retrieval [preferably stim day 4/5]. Our staff will provide you with testing site options and instructions on the day of Baseline. Any patients testing COVID 19 positive during an IVF cycle will be managed on a case per case basis.

Fertility Treatments and COVID 19 Vaccine

We are all excited about the recent developments and promise regarding Covid 19 vaccines. These vaccines have not been extensively studied in pregnant women. As vaccines become more widely available, a practical question has arisen regarding the timing of vaccine administration with respect to certain invasive reproductive care treatments. In general, it is recommended that: Patients scheduled for elective surgery or outpatient procedures, including oocyte retrieval, embryo transfer, and intrauterine insemination, avoid COVID-19 vaccination at least three days prior and three days after their procedure. This recommendation is not because being vaccinated is unsafe, but rather because known side effects of the vaccine may impact intra-operative and post-surgical monitoring. Common side effects after COVID-19 vaccination, especially after the second dose, include fever, chills, fatigue, myalgia, and headaches, which typically occur and resolve within three days. Anesthesia impairs normal thermoregulatory control and may be impacted by pre-existing fever. Additionally, these side effects would make it difficult to determine if a post-procedure fever is related to the vaccine or to a developing infection related to the procedure. Finally, many medical facilities may not allow patients into their facility or proceed with any elective procedure if a patient has COVID-like symptoms, including those that are possible side-effects of the vaccine, even if their COVID-19 test is negative. Practices should notify and encourage their patients to communicate with their surgeons and fertility programs when they become eligible for COVID vaccination. This will help coordinate planned surgical procedures, fertility testing and treatment, and will decrease the chance of inadvertent procedure cancellation.

We will get thru this together.

Thank you for your continued patience and understanding during this time of uncertainty. The COVID-19 pandemic has changed many things including the way we practice fertility medicine, but one thing that has not changed is our commitment to helping our patients build families. We have been thinking about you during this difficult time and eagerly look forward to safely making your family building dreams come true. If you have any questions or concerns please contact Paul Verrastro, CARS CEO at 860.321.7082, EXT 8005.

Thank you for your continued support.

Help us fight hunger

TOGETHER we can help fight hunger! 

Thanksgiving is approaching fast and the need for food is greater than ever.  For the month of November, please help by donating unexpired canned goods or non-perishable food items to the annual CARS food drive. Our goal as a Center is to collect 100 lbs. (Did you know that 100 lbs can provide for 80 meals?)

Collection boxes are set up in the waiting room of each office. All items will be donated to local food banks.

Examples of what you can donate:

–          Cheese or peanut butter crackers

–          Pudding

–          Granola Bars/power bars

–          Ramen noodles

–          Pasta/sauce

–          Trail mix/packaged nuts

–          Peanut Butter

–          Canned Vegetables and fruit (With pull top opening)

–          Soups (With pull top opening)

–          Mac and Cheese

–          Canned Tuna/chicken

–          Boxed drinks and juices

–          Pop Tarts

–          Packets of Oatmeal

–          Apple sauce

–          Bags of rice and beans

Thank you for all of your help!

New research on obesity & infertility

Women with obesity receive inconsistent counseling about the impact that their weight can have on fertility and about weight loss strategies before they begin infertility care. This was a key finding of a research project conducted at CARS with the results presented at the ASRM Scientific Congress & Expo.

The study, conducted by Dr. Margaret O’Neill and Dr. John Nulsen noted that obesity is an increasingly important contributor to infertility among women of reproductive age. It also has been associated with increased maternal morbidity and reduced fecundity. Obesity reduces infertility treatment success as well, the researchers said, requiring complex workup before treatment begins.

Despite these obstacles and risks, few doctors regularly engage in weight counseling. Women with obesity, then, often seek infertility treatment before being advised to lose weight or counseled on how best to do so.

https://bit.ly/3aZSH6k

3 Things You Can Do if You are Trying To Conceive with PCOS

by Ami Chokshi
National Board Certified Health & Wellness Coach

September is PCOS month, and PCOS-related infertility affects so many women these days. PCOS symptoms often include:

  • Irregular periods,
  • Weight gain or weight loss resistance,
  • Hair growth on your face or body,
  • Acne, and
  • Dark patches of skin

…. but you already know this if you have PCOS.

So, let’s talk about how you can manage your symptoms to support your fertility journey.

Insulin resistance is often a major factor associated with PCOS, and this means that your body cannot respond properly to the insulin it makes. Keeping your blood sugar steady throughout the day will help you sustain healthy hormone levels, keep your mood even, and support a more regular menstrual cycle.

I work with women who want to maximize their chances of getting pregnant by optimizing their health. These are women who are asking their doctors, “what else can I do outside of treatment.” These are some tips I share with them to get them started…

Step 1: The Winning Food Formula

Food is where I start, and the first step to managing your PCOS is to eat in a way that keeps your blood sugar steady. The winning formula is: Fiber + Protein.

I recommend eating both fiber – in the form of veggies – and protein in every meal. This dynamic duo will keep your blood sugar from spiking in either direction. And, it works regardless of what diet you subscribe to…from vegan to keto. It will keep you from feeling hangry, irritable, or sleepy. And it will help you keep your weight in check. If you are trying to lose weight, remember this catchy phrase…

Fiber and protein in every meal makes losing weight no big deal.”

You can apply this to your daily meals by:

  • Adding spinach to your scrambled eggs,
  • Including kale with a low sugar smoothie and a plant-based protein,
  • Eating a big salad with chicken for lunch, and
  • Covering half of your plate in veggies plus a protein for dinner. 

Step 2: Move Your Mass

Next, incorporating high intensity interval workouts decreases insulin resistance and is the best exercise to mobilize excess body fat.

This can look like a 20 minute HIIT workout from Fitness Blender (check out some the HIIT workouts here:)

…or 3 sets of the Scientific 7-Minute Workout (here is the app).

If you have had a heavy meals and need a quick blood sugar stabilizer, lace up your sneakers and go for a walk. Even 10 minutes around the block will help lower your blood sugar.

Step 3: Flush it out

Finally, drink your H20.

 I know you know this, and you have heard this a dozen times… But, how often are you doing this? Staying hydrated helps remove excess sugar from your blood through your urine. Half of your body weight in ounces is often the guideline, so if you weigh 150 pounds, aim for 75 ounces of water. Another way to know is to check the color of your urine. Aim for pale yellow.

Hydration isn’t only about drinking water.It also means making sure you have an adequate electrolyte balance. Electrolytes – like potassium, magnesium, and sodium – can be added to your water and are critical for replenishing needed minerals and feeling hydrated. They support chemical reactions that take place in your body for optimal hormone health.

A basic rule of thumb is this: if you have go to the bathroom within 5-10 minutes of drinking water, consider adding electrolytes (or even a pinch of pink sea salt) to your to your next glass.

Stick with these basics and be sure you are sleeping 7-9 hours, and you will notice results…from better energy and weight loss to calmer hormones.

Want help getting started? Check out my free PCOS 7 Day Meal Plan. Simply share your email here, and I will send it (plus additional fertility tips) to you right away!