We’re on a mission to uncover the "why" behind infertility and work toward a future where every person with ovaries can predict their chances of getting pregnant.Get involved in research
Most of the data we have around fertility comes from patients in infertility clinics. That means we have little insight into fertility health earlier in life.
Here’s a crazy stat: in 2019 alone, there were 1,003 studies about erectile dysfunction (!) compared to 178 studies dedicated to female infertility.
We’re seeing more funding in women’s health and wellness at large but fertility research is lagging far behind.
Every Modern Fertility customer can opt-in to include their anonymized hormone levels in research. If you aren't a customer yet, you can contribute to closing the fertility research gap through surveys.
We publish an annual Modern State of Fertility report, have numerous papers published in peer-reviewed science journals, and have presented our IRB-approved studies at The American Society for Reproductive Medicine (ASRM) Annual Conference.
A comprehensive examination of infertility stigma among fertile and infertile women in the United States. (2019)
Women’s knowledge about the impact of female and male age, weight, and smoking on fertility. (2019)
Concordance of fingerstick and venipuncture sampling for fertility hormones. (2019)
Supporting women in the workforce: the importance of employer-provided supplemental fertility insurance benefits. (2019)
LGBTQ+ Individuals’ perceptions of reproductive hormone self-collection tests. (2019)
Healthcare providers as fertility information sources for cis heterosexual women and LGBTQ+ individuals. (2019)
Hormonal contraceptive use is associated with significantly lower AMH levels in women of reproductive age. (2020)
The incidence of undetectable AMH levels in women seeking proactive fertility hormone testing. (2020)
Duration of contraceptive use is not associated with AMH levels. (2020)
Meet Dr. Nataki Douglas
“My excitement about Modern Fertility’s commitment to research is our ability to contribute to a greater understanding of normal reproductive physiology. This type of research gives women more insight into their bodies while also advancing the scientific community. Most research studies investigate disease — we’re fundamentally trying to better understand health.”