Ayurveda sees male and female fertility as the ultimate act of creation and as the most powerful driving power of human luck. According to the principles of anatomy and physiology in Ayurveda practice, fertility is the sum total of optimal food digestion as well as optimal experiences.

Healthy female and male fertility requires a healthy digestive fire, quality of tissue and free flowing channels in order for the reproductive system to be well nourish. This is because according to Ayurveda, digestive fire converts food that enters the stomach into the essence of food, which then flows and nourishes the tissues within the body.

How does Ayurveda define Female Fertility?

Ayurveda divides a woman’s menstruation phase into three phases that correspond with the three dosha:

Kappha is the phase between the end of menstrual bleeding and the beginning of ovulation marked by an boost in estrogen

Pitta refers to the phase between ovulation until the menstrual period begins and is marked by high progesterone hormone levels

Vata refers to the period of menstrual bleeding in which the menstrum is pushed downward by descending wind and empties the contents of the womb

Any menstrual trouble in these three phases may affect female fertility; however, typically it is the Vata phase that is supposed to be affected. According to Ayurveda, this because the downward energy becomes blocked. It is important to balance each dosha phase of the menstrual cycle. Ayurveda treatments may include aloe vera, daily self-massage, tea made from fennel seeds, licorice, saffron or ginger, and rose water

How does Ayurveda define Male Fertility?

Ayurveda views male infertility as problems affecting sperm including quantity, motility and shape. In addition, erectile dysfunction and obstructions such as varicocele and prostatis are known as male fertility problems. There are a range of tonic herbs and other herbs to clear obstructions, existing in Ayurveda medicine that are believed to raise sperm count, strengthenmotility and enhance form.

In Modern, The causes of infertility. In men, these consist of environmental and hormonal factors that affect the production of healthy motile sperm and normal semen, as well as blockages that affect the delivery of sperm. In women, the causes are more varied since she plays a greater role in reproduction. First, one of the organs involved in reproduction may be deficient, mal-formed or non-functional. Second, the organs may be normal, but the complex hormonal feedback system that is essential to support follicular development, ovulation and implantation of the fertilized egg may be disrupted