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Why Infertility Is Not Just Your Problem. An Overdue Apology

Why Infertility Is Not Just Your Problem, An Overdue Apology

Why Infertility Is Not Just Your Problem, An Overdue Apology

Introduction

I’ve been told a lot of things over the years, and most of them have been unhelpful. Here’s a list of things that have made me feel better about my situation, here is our guide on Why Infertility Is Not Just Your Problem, An Overdue Apology:

To the people who say ‘it’ll happen when you stop thinking about it,’ I’m sorry. I’m sorry for the times when I doubted myself, or wondered why other people got pregnant when it didn’t seem fair that I couldn’t. Those moments when I was on the verge of tears and blamed myself for not being able to have what everyone else could.

When you’re dealing with infertility, it can be hard to know where to turn for help. People who say “it’ll happen when you stop thinking about it” don’t understand the pain of infertility and how isolating it is. They also don’t realize that their words are just as painful as your situation. When someone tells you that the only reason they’re not pregnant is because they didn’t want children before now or that if this hadn’t happened then maybe their life would be different, these people do not understand how much time has passed since your last period—and what that means in terms of the physical changes made by hormones while trying to conceive (like those tiny little follicles on the ovaries).

You’re not alone in this struggle either! There are many people out there who have gone through similar experiences at some point in their lives—and chances are good that one day soon someone will tell them what’s going on inside them too…

To anyone who has said ‘Maybe God doesn’t want you to be a parent,’ I’m sorry. But also, no. No, you don’t get to tell someone that their pain is their fault because they aren’t grateful enough or humble enough or because they’ve done something wrong. You are not responsible for the pain of others, and neither am I.

To anyone who has said “Maybe God doesn’t want you to be a parent,” I’m sorry. But also, no. No, you don’t get to tell someone that their pain is their fault because they aren’t grateful enough or humble enough or because they’ve done something wrong. You are not responsible for the pain of others, and neither am I.

To anyone who has said ‘Have you thought about adoption?’ I’m sorry. Because maybe adoption wasn’t right for me at that moment in my life. Perhaps it is appropriate for someone else at another time. And if they didn’t want to hear more about every way they might be able to become a parent, then your question was probably unhelpful and maybe even hurtful.

To anyone who has said ‘Have you thought about adoption?’ I’m sorry. Because maybe adoption wasn’t right for me at that moment in my life. Perhaps it is appropriate for someone else at another time. And if they didn’t want to hear more about every possible way they might be able to become a parent, then your question was probably unhelpful and maybe even hurtful.

Adoption is not just for single women or women who can’t get pregnant on their own. It’s also an option for those who have had fertility treatments. But they still haven’t been able to conceive after multiple tries at IVF (in vitro fertilization). There are many different types of families that adopt children. Some adopt from overseas, while others find homes through foster care programs or agencies. For example, Catholic Charities that work with local families looking for new homes for their kids.

To anyone who has said ‘You’re lucky you don’t have kids. You can do anything’ or ‘Well at least you can go on vacation anytime,’ or anything like that. Once again, this response says more about the person saying it than the person who can’t get pregnant.

To anyone who has said, “You’re lucky you don’t have kids. You can do anything” or “Well at least you can go on vacation anytime,” or anything like that. Once again, this response says more about the person saying it than the person who can’t get pregnant.

“I’m sorry,” I’m going to say. “I’m sorry for all of those things. I know how hard it is to not be able to have children, and I am so sorry that someone said something like that.”

Conclusion

So, yes. infertility is not just your problem. It’s everyone’s problem. It takes a village to raise a child. It takes all of us working together to keep this world from becoming too lonely for those who don’t have children or who have lost theirs too soon.

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