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Now that I’m well into my child-bearing years (don’t ask how far), the majority of my associates and friends have either been parents for quite some time now, just became parents or are mere months away from becoming someone’s mother or father. It could be the fact that I don’t have children yet, but at times my uterus feels like it’s in competition with my stomach to see which of the two can issue the most tangible hunger pangs.

Going solely by my family history and my general overall health (along with that of my husband), I always figured that when and if I decided to have children, it wouldn’t require an extraordinary amount of effort. Unfortunately, as Black women, we are met with various challenges that can lead to an increased likelihood of fertility issues:

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  • Lissa L

    Sad and hard facts. Sadder that posts about celebrities get a lot of comments but something as pressing as this issue has no comments at all. Priorities. Question is: how to FIX this problem. Infertility in black women = erasing the black race in a way. Awful.

  • Trisha

    i want to thank Mama Jaja for what
    she did for my family. I and my husband have been trying to conceive for
    the last 5 years. We tried everything possible for me to conceive but
    nothing worked. I read an article of a lady who the Sorceress mama jaja
    helped to conceive and i contacted her. I told her of all the things i
    and my husband have done to get a child. She told me to calm down that
    everything will be fine. She perform a spiritual spell for me to bless
    my womb. Four weeks after the spell, i went for a test and found out i
    was pregnant. Now i am four seven pregnant. I am so happy and would want
    other women or families who need a child to contact the mama jaja, [email protected] will certainly help you.