If you desperately want a baby girl, you might be willing to do anything to make it happen. Well, when it comes to sex positions purported to increase the odds of conceiving a female, it's actually as tame as it gets. According to Dr. Landrum Shettles , who has used his trademark "Shettles method" to give couples what he claims is a 75 percent chance of having a child of the desired sex , there are three surprisingly simple positions — along with one major albeit unverified disclaimer — to aid in getting a girl. Although there is no scientific evidence to confirm Shettles's theory, the idea behind all of the recommended positions is shallow penetration. The Y-chromosome sperm responsible for producing boys swim faster but don't live as long and are generally weaker than the X-chromosome sperm that produce girls.
I am blessed with the kindest-hearted little girl I have ever met. My world changed. Scarlett is my little mama. She is a light in a dark room, and a breath of fresh air. I completely understand why you want to try to conceive a girl. I urge you to read on, but keep in mind that you will love a little boy so much that your heart may just explode.
Looking for the best sex positions to fall pregnant fast? Especially if you're hoping to fall pregnant quickly Still, there are always theories and ideas behind why certain sex positions could be best for your baby making — they generally involve the idea of encouraging gravity to help his sperm along. Your legs on his shoulders This sex position means your pelvis is tipped back, which gives his sperm a helping hand from gravity in trying to reach your egg. Missionary Although it might not be the most exciting position to get intimate with your partner, it gives deep penetration close to the cervix, so your partner's swimmers have a little extra help in their swim for an egg.
When it comes to trying to conceive, couples are often inundated with a barrage of old wives' tales, myths, tips, and tricks that generally aren't backed by clinical research. The bad news: It's not an exact science. The good news: There might be moves that can help! And hey, it can't hurt to practice!