Library > Understanding Why
In this section of our online library, you will find medically reviewed articles about possible causes and conditions related to recurrent pregnancy loss.
Luteal phase defect has been associated with recurrent miscarriage. What is luteal phase defect, what causes it, and how it relates to miscarriage. This article is part 2 of everything you need to know about progesterone, luteal phase defect, and recurrent miscarriage.
Progesterone is one of most discussed topic in our community, yet the science has been mixed. It may help with some cases of recurrent miscarriage but not others. Also, many lifestyle factors may reduce progesterone. This article covers everything you need to know about progesterone in fertility, pregnancy, and miscarriage.
Autoimmunity may contribute to many of the ~50% recurrent miscarriage cases where the cause is unknown. There could also be other types of immune abnormalities that may lead to a miscarriage. Read this article to learn about autoimmune conditions that may contribute to miscarriage, along with their management and treatment options.
Uterine natural killer cells help prepare the uterus for implantation and placenta development, but could too much of it cause miscarriage? Natural killer cell testing and treatment are controversial. Read this article to see the latest evidence.
Blood clot disorders may cause recurrent miscarriage but not always diagnosed or treated, especially the less common ones like sticky platelet syndrome, and protein S and C deficiencies. Learn about these conditions, diagnoses, and treatments.
You may be seeking an explanation of what happened as you go through a miscarriage. This article explains different terminologies and types of miscarriage so you know what to expect, what treatment options are available, and when to try again.
Homocysteine is a toxic amino acid that can contribute to blood clots, which may lead to miscarriage. MTHFR is not the only cause of high homocysteine. This article covers causes of high homocysteine and how it may contribute to a miscarriage.
Abnormal chromosomes and other genetic problems may cause over half of recurrent miscarriages. This article will tell you what these are and what you can do about them.
Histamine is essential for pregnancy and general health, but elevated histamine may contribute to miscarriage. Disorders that increase histamine are obscure and difficult to diagnose. This article helps you understand the roles of histamine and histamine disorders.