I’M A 33-year-old woman who was told two years ago that I wouldn’t be able to have my own genetic children.Being handed an absolute diagnosis of infertility was incredibly difficult and came as a terrible shock.Unfortunately this didn’t get rid of the general down feeling and my Pacman-style method of eating, which was the only thing that seemed to make me feel better, if only temporarily.A wake-up call arrived when my BMI hit the obese category and, not wanting to make my situation any worse, I tackled my weight problem in my late 20s.Remember that we are the largest free online dating service, so you will never have to pay a dime to meet your soulmate.I guess the title says it all, especially for young men/women between 25-40. Guess i could have said men or women lol, but I'm interested in all responses from all genders. But i'd love to hear from women and what they have found in their own experiences too.
In my 20s, my body began to act out of kilter and my brain seemed to be firing out symptoms of anxiety, depression and the never-ending impulse to eat the entire contents of the fridge.
I managed to lose four stone and consequently began to look forward not just to my 30s, but also to finding a partner in crime with whom to share the better years of life ahead.
That conversation The “you’re completely infertile” conversation that I had with a consultant at the age of 31 was horrible.
Deep anxiety about the ability to have children later in life plagues many women.
But the decline in fertility over the course of a woman’s 30s has been oversold.
The above saying, 'A house is not a home,' may be easy to understand in everyday circumstances but place it in the theatre of divorce and everything can change. A home is where you nurture and provide for those you love and care for.