Fertility Doctor Shares Tips for Getting Pregnant Naturally & Intercourse

**Learn more about my new fertility course to enhance your natural fertility and optimize your lifestyle**

Trying to conceive naturally?
Looking to get pregnant faster?

Dr. Natalie Crawford, MD – board certified OBGYN and REI reviews one of the top questions she get asks as a fertility doctor about getting pregnant: what about sex? This is this information you need if you are trying to get pregnant and want to optimize your chances of getting pregnant naturally each month.

Topics covered include:
1. When should you have sex to get pregnant?
2. How do you detect ovulation?
3. How often should you have sex?
4. Does position matter when trying to get pregnant?
5. Does lube help or hurt when you are tying to get pregnant?
6. Do you need to put your legs up after sex?
7. Is it ok to pee after sex if you are trying to get pregnant?

*DISCLAIMER: I am a doctor but not YOUR doctor. Infertility is trying to conceive for 1 year or more without pregnancy (if under age 35) and trying for 6 months or more if you are over the age of 35. If your periods are not regular, you should seek medical evaluation with your gynecologist or fertility doctor regardless of how long you have been trying to conceive.


Bigelow JL, Dunson DB, Stanford JB, Ecochard R, Gnoth C, Colombo B. Mucus observations in the fertile window: a better predictor of conception than timing of intercourse. Hum Reprod. 2004;19:889–892.

Arevalo M, Sinai I, Jennings V. A fixed formula to define the fertile window of the menstrual cycle as the basis of a simple method of natural family planning. Contraception. 1999;60:357–360.

Wilcox AJ, Weinberg CR, Baird DD. Timing of sexual intercourse in relation to ovulation. Effects on the probability of conception, survival of the pregnancy, and sex of the baby. N Engl J Med. 1995;333:1517–1521.

Steiner AZ, Long DL, Tanner C, Herring AH. Effect of vaginal lubricants on natural fertility. Obstet Gynecol. 2012;120(1):44-51.

Croxatto HB (1996) Gamete transport. In Adashi E, Rock JA and Rosenwaks Z (eds), Reproductive Endocrinology, Surgery, and Technology. Lippincott-Raven Publishers, Philadelphia, PA, pp. 385–402.

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Sharing fertility facts to educate women about trying to conceive, getting pregnant, ovulation, fertility treatments, IUI, IVF, becoming a doctor, life as a woman in medicine, and more.

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