"Specifically in the app world, the use of fertility apps to track cycles or plan/prevent pregnancy is increasing exponentially," Jennings said, noting that there are more than 1,000 fertility apps available on Apple and Google Play stores.However, Jennings did warn that some of the apps have been proven to be inaccurate or "make claims that are either unsubstantiated or misleading, making it difficult for women to know which apps are most likely to meet their needs." Among the most well-respected fertility apps is Kindara.In an interview with the Telegraph, chief executive of the British Pregnancy Advisory Service Ann Furedi said that by encouraging women to use contraception, "you give them the sense that they can control their fertility." "Our data shows that women cannot control their fertility through contraception alone," Furedi stressed.
We know scientifically, based on evidence now, that it does work, and it works very well if you use it correctly," says Lauren Risberg, the Content Lead for Kindara.
Another fertility app, Natural Cycles, was started by a nuclear physicist in Sweden and was recently approved by the European Union as a certified method of birth control.
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Emphasizing the gift of fertility and the ability to be co-creators with God to bring about a new human life, the Church teaches that couples should only avoid pregnancy through NFP when they have a just reason to do so.
With fertility awareness continuing to grow in popularity, the medical community would do well to pay attention, Jennings told CNA.
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"In the US, there does seem to be an increase in the interest in fertility tracking and understanding the signs and symptoms of our bodies to plan and prevent pregnancy," said Dr.
(CNA/EWTN News) - But no matter the reason, more and more women are ditching the pill and opting for fertility awareness methods as a natural way to achieve or delay pregnancy.
"All women, Protestant, Catholic, Atheists, and nones," can appreciate this hormone free (and conscience free) alternative to chemical contraception," said Chelsen Vicari, the Evangelical Program Director for the Institute on Religion and Democracy, in an article last year.