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In fact, according to the Census, in 1976, 68 percent of 29-year-old women had a child. In 2016, only 40 percent did.
And between 2006 and 2010, 7.4 million women (11.9 percent) said they received infertility services, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and National Survey of Family Growth.
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"As we get older, fertility becomes a giant egg-shaped question mark. One second we're preventing pregnancy and the next second, we're panicking. It's an abrupt shift and there's virtually no information in between," the Modern Fertility co-founders wrote in a blog post Wednesday.
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And the doctors they consulted in their research said women usually wait too long to freeze their eggs.
Both women view this lack of information and of accessibility as a public health issue, Vechery told Forbes.
“Every woman should have this information,” she said.
The new at-home kit features the same laboratory tests available at fertility clinics, but at a better price.
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According to TechCrunch, comparable kits are priced at more than double Modern Fertility's pre-order price of $149. For example, Future Family's kits are about $600 and Everlywell, $400.