Infertilty treatment

What are the factors behind male and female infertility? And how can Field Control Therapy help?

Infertility is the inability to conceive, or the inability to become pregnant. It is a relatively common and distressing condition, and problems in the male partner are amongst the commonest single group of causes. Any condition which causes either sub-optimum sperm, reduced sperm count, or failure to ejaculate (either impotence or retrograde ejaculation) can result in infertility. Such reasons include: hormonal imbalance; infection; variocoele, abnormal testicular temperature regulation; pre-existing medical conditions; impotence and retrograde ejaculation; medication, use of tobacco, alcohol and recreational drugs, and; occupational and environmental exposure to toxins - particularly heavy metals, xenoestogens and electromagnetic fields.

Female infertility can also be a factor. It occurs when either: the ovaries produce inadequate numbers of, or quality of eggs; the egg cannot get from the ovaries to the uterus along the fallopian tubes; the fertilized egg does not attach to the lining of the uterus, or; the fetus does not survive. The reasons are varied, but can include: infections; hormonal imbalance; pre-existing medical conditions; fibroids/polyps; excessive exercise; poor nutrition; unhealthy weight; polycystic ovaries; scarring from STDs; medication, use of tobacco, alcohol and recreational drugs, and; occupational and environmental exposure to toxins - particularly heavy metals, xenoestogens and electromagnetic fields.


There is quite a large overlap between male and female infertility. You can see that there are some things which are within your own scope to control, such as leading a healthy life-style and all that this entails. But, despite following all the ‘rules’, many couples still experience the anxiety of infertility. If we cross off the various ways in which couples can help themselves, we are left, broadly, with infections, hormonal imbalance, ill-health and previous exposure to environmental pollutants.

There is a very strong link between exposure to toxins, and the other elements in this list, since toxic overload results in reduced immunity, and ultimately leads to hormonal disturbance. Nature doesn’t intend that we reproduce when our bodies are already immuno-compromised. So, in order to address the issue of infertility, we must look at reducing the toxicity, removing infections, and balancing hormones. This will bring the hormones back into balance, and can help restore restore health to the reproductive organs. This is an excellent start for a healthy conception since otherwise, heavy metals can be carried through (via the DNA) to the baby. If, in addition if the body of a mother-to-be body is healthy, a pregnancy is more likely to reach term (and without the need for intervention). The next stage is lactation, and the healthier mum is, and the more free she is of toxins, the less likely she is to pass these to the baby in her milk.

There is another huge factor involved these days, and that is the issue of electromagnetic fields more. These are ubiquitous these days, but they are huge disruptors of the body’s energy field. Not only does this upset hormonal balance, but it greatly impairs the ability of the body to function in the way that nature intended. Also, once pregnancy is established, exposure to electromagnetic fields should be kept to an absolute minimum. For instance, it is recommended by the World Health Organisation that mothers-to-be and nursing mothers should limit their use of cell phones and computers.

Academic research:

Study exposes increased health risks from laptop EMR, particularly during pregnancy. The negative effects of laptop EMFs on a woman and her fetus.

Occupational causes of male infertility.

Role of toxic factors in the fecundity of the couple.

The results of illicit drug use on male fertility. 

Cigarette smoking and infertility in men.