Elementor #3261

“91% of women
got pregnant within 6 months”
NBC Nightly News with Lester Holt

Why It Works

Clinically Tested and Patented home insemination Syringe kits

MakeAmom® addresses the root cause of receiving a BFN on those tests. This is the only home solution with a patented design that is made to reach your cervix. Our advanced design is not found in any other home insemination devices available.

Medical Grade Silicone for Unsurpassed Comfort

MakeAmom® is proven because it is designed to reach your cervix in a reliable and comfortable way. In our trial study 99% of the participants loved the fit.

Four Unique Designs
Edge to Edge

Edge to Edge designs feature our patented syringe and soft silicone attachments. In a clinical trial our appliances proved to be effective in 91% of the people using them, while providing maximum comfort. This revolutionary concept of comfort and durability, reliably delivers sperm to the opening of the cervix. 

Something For Everyone

Cryobaby is a thin long syringe with NO sharp edges made of plastic.
Best for low volume and frozen sperm
Babymaker is flexible silicone connected with a tube to a syringe. 
Impregnator is essentially an improvement on babymaker. We removed the tube connection to the syringe to prevent fluid loss and we placed a “soft cup” mid shaft to prevent fluid loss
LoveMaker is a wearable device for 2 women to use in a romantic setting. 

Cryobaby

For frozen / Low volume

$79.99

Learn how to use Cryobaby with images, info graphics and video clips

Babymaker

Original

$119.99

Learn how to use Babymaker with images, info graphics and video clips

Impregnator

$99.99

Learn how to use Impregnator with images, info graphics and video clips

Lovemaker

Harness Included

$139.99

Learn how to use Lovemaker with images, info graphics and video clips

Learn more with images, info graphics and video clips

No Rough Edges
1 Year Warranty
Reusable
Hypoallergenic
Donor Groups
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Free Discreet Shipping
(3-6 day delivery)
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100%
What is at-home insemination?

An insemination is any time sperm is put into another body, intercourse included. Artificial insemination is when sperm is put into another body without intercourse.

An at-home or home insemination is when this is done outside a clinic. There are a few different ways this can be done, which I’ll get into below.

Why do people choose at-home insemination?

Folks who are using the at home insemination method to get pregnant  have various reasons. Sometimes its personal preference, other times its a medical issue, issues with timing or relating to sexuality. It could be something totally different. Maybe their reproductive organs don’t match up for reproduction (like a couple with two uteruses and no sperm) or they’re experiencing infertility.
No matter the reason, you are here now

People may choose to make the insemination process more personal and less medical by trying to get pregnant at home, avoiding the sterile setting at a clinic where strangers are involved in the intimate process.

In-clinic inseminations also come with extra costs because of the staff and facilities involved, so trying at home can save a significant amount of money.

One woman told me that she liked the increased flexibility of home inseminations as opposed to having doctor’s appointments at certain times that might be hard to schedule around her work hours.

nonbinary person told me they’d rather try to get pregnant at home than deal with medical professionals’ potential questions, misgendering, and stigma.

In a world changed by COVID-19, home insemination can be the “perfect option,” according to Fredrik Andreasson, CEO of Seattle Sperm Bank.

He said clinics are hearing from clients that they want to continue with their monthly tries at home even when a clinic closes due to being “nonessential.”

For his own bank, Andreasson shares that while requests for sperm shipments to clinics decreased by 50 percent since the COVID-19 outbreak in the United States, their shipments to residences haven’t gone down at all.

 
 
Is it as successful at home as at a clinic?

There are two types of artificial insemination that can be done at home:

  1. intracervical insemination (ICI), which involves putting sperm into the vagina, as would happen with intercourse
  2. intrauterine insemination (IUI), which involves putting sperm directly into the uterus using a tube that goes through the cervix

IUI is almost always performed by a medical professional. However, that doesn’t mean IUI can’t happen at home. Some trained midwives make house calls for this procedure.

Regarding success rates of at-home versus clinic insemination success rates, as well as ICI versus IUI, here’s what we know:

  • An older 1988 studyTrusted Source showed no statistical difference in pregnancy rates between 53 infertile women trying artificial insemination at home versus a clinic.
  • 2001 studyTrusted Source of 62 women over 189 cycles found that IUI had higher monthly success rates than ICI (15 percent versus 9 percent).
  • 2015 study of 1,843 women found pregnancy rates over six cycles were only slightly higher for IUI (40.5 percent) versus ICI (37.9 percent), with researchers noting “no substantial benefit of IUI over ICI.”
  • 2017 studyTrusted Source of three different groups of couples (ages 20 to 33 years, 33 to 36 years, and 36 and up) found at home insemination an effective way of achieving pregnancy, with success rates of 69 percent, 43 percent, and 25 percent in the three different groups over six cycles.

The most important factors for success rates are nailing the perfect timing of the insemination, the quality and quantity of the sperm sample, and the age and the hormones in the body being inseminated — not necessarily the building where the insemination happens.

If you like, you can visit with a fertility specialist and ask questions about insemination processes up front. Going to a doctor doesn’t mean you’re automatically signing up for anything or committing to an in-clinic procedure. You’re simply getting the facts, and you can still choose to do the procedure at home.


For many women and couples, their first step toward parenthood with donor sperm is performing a home insemination. Some people find this to be a more comfortable and affordable method of conception compared to starting off in a clinical environment.

This procedure, also known as intracervical insemination or “ICI,” can be an effective option for women with no fertility issues that can complicate their efforts. It involves using a plastic, needle-less syringe to inject the donor sperm into the vagina. The sperm cells can then travel naturally into the uterus and hopefully progress further on to fertilize the egg.

Electing to perform an insemination outside of a doctor’s office allows you to create the atmosphere you want in the comfort and privacy of your own home. It can also save you additional medical costs associated with fertility treatments done by a clinician.

Here we offer a brief overview of how to start your journey with home insemination.

Cryobaby
is a patent-pending insemination syringe designed by women specifically for at-home intracervical insemination (ICI). Pregnancy rates with The Cryobaby Kit were found to be comparable or superior to both IUI and timed intercourse pregnancy rates in a comparable clinical study.

The Impregnator

 If The Impregnator Self Insemination Kit  is for you, You are Not Alone!
Infertility affects 6.1 million American couples (approximately 10% of American couples of childbearing age).
There is over 1 million single women, and alternative couples seeking ways to conceive.

Learn how this Revolutionary New Self Insemination Kit is bringing the “Miracle of Life” to women & families everywhere without expensive medical procedures such as IUI, IVF, and hormonal drugs!

The Impregnator™ was designed by a woman to give women a comfortable alternative to the cold clinical feel of hard, sharp plastic syringes and pipettes entering their body. The Impregnator™ simulates a natural feel, shape, and size so women can have a stress free, pleasurable and intimate attempt of conception in the privacy of their own home.

The “fluid retention” design is for the hope that your dreams will blossom into your little bundle of Joy. 

The Impregnator™ is affordable very effective and easy to use by yourself or with your partner so they can be part of this “Miracle of Life”.

It is a well known fact that if a woman achieves orgasm, her chances of conception are dramatically increased. The Impregnator™ can be reused as many times as you need !

The Babymaker Home Conception Device.

The Babymaker is a uniquely designed innovative device you use at home, during ovulation, to assist your chances of becoming pregnant. Our device uses cervical insemination. This smart technique enables the sperm to quickly bypass the vaginal tract and places the sperm as close as possible to the opening of the cervix, right where it needs to be to swim up through.

A recently published clinical study demonstrated that in 85% of subjects, The Babymaker delivered 3.23 times the sperm score value within cervical mucus compared to natural intercourse and … presents a greater concentration of sperm to targeted cervical mucus than natural intercourse.1

Male Infertility Statistics

Struggling with infertility is a complex and nuanced experience. The emotions and thoughts that you deal with during this time can be challenging, especially when you feel like you’re alone in the struggle. Unlike female fertility, extensive research has not been done to measure all of the factors that contribute to male fertility. Add this to our society’s determination to highlight infertility as a solely female problem and it’s no wonder that so many men feel lost when they find out that their body is the one that’s making it hard to conceive a child.

The reality is that many men struggle with infertility, and many do so in silence. One of the best ways to deconstruct the stigma around male infertility is to bring awareness to just how common it is. Not only is it important that we open a dialogue around male fertility but that we use fact-based research to highlight that, despite how you may feel, you’re not alone.

Pulling from various resources, we’ve gathered some data that will help you — and those you love — understand that male infertility is a problem that many people deal with. Once you understand this, we hope that it will be easier to seek male fertility testing  and treatment so you can become a father.

As defined by the World Health Organization, infertility is “a disease of the reproductive system defined by the failure to achieve a clinical pregnancy after 12 months or more of regular unprotected sexual intercourse.”

Here’s a look at some prominent male fertility statistics, grouped by category. https://www.storkotc.com/male-fertility-statistics/

 

At-Home Hormone Testing

New Hope isn’t the only business selling more convenient, in-home kits. Modern Fertility is a hormonal testing kit that allows you to gain insight into the hormones that effect fertility with a finger prick. The blood sample is collected at home, then the test is shipped back to the company. They then provide customers with a report analyzing their hormone levels.

The pros: Knowledge is power. “I actually tried Modern Fertility at 38, a few months before getting married, and it was a ‘fertility saver,'” says Ann Murray-Dunning, 40, an expectant mom from San Francisco. “I didn’t realize how low my AMH was for my age (.6), and that this meant that my egg reserve was very low for my age. Due to this new knowledge, I sped up the timeline, if you will, and we turned to the pregnancy journey soon after. After some difficulties likely given my low AMH, I am now 18 weeks naturally pregnant with a healthy girl.”

Murray-Dunning says she’s so confident that all women should do tests like Modern Fertility that she bought a kit for her younger sister. “I talk to her about my challenges and suggested she do what I did earlier—test early, so that she has the power of more time and planning,” she notes.

The cons: Due to the nature of their profession, doctors are natural skeptics of any at-home hormone testing. “There are a number of at-home hormone tests. Some are reliable and some are not, but all should be confirmed and interpreted with a medical provider if someone is concerned about an underlying medical condition or if someone is struggling with fertility,” says Emily Jungheim, MD, MSCI, a board certified reproductive endocrinologist and fertility expert at the Women & Infants Center in St. Louis, Missouri. “That’s why we recommend using at-home hormone tests in conjunction with your doctor’s care rather than in lieu of it.”

The cost: Modern Fertility costs $159. Similar tests include EverlyWell (which costs $159 and looks at the hormones that influence normal ovarian function) and Proov (which costs $39.99 and zeros in on the ebb and flow of your progesterone levels).

For many women and couples, their first step toward parenthood with donor sperm is performing a home insemination. Some people find this to be a more comfortable and affordable method of conception compared to starting off in a clinical environment.

This procedure, also known as intracervical insemination or “ICI,” can be an effective option for women with no fertility issues that can complicate their efforts. It involves using a plastic, needle-less syringe to inject the donor sperm into the vagina. The sperm cells can then travel naturally into the uterus and hopefully progress further on to fertilize the egg.

Electing to perform an insemination outside of a doctor’s office allows you to create the atmosphere you want in the comfort and privacy of your own home. It can also save you additional medical costs associated with fertility treatments done by a clinician.

 

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