Male and female reproductive health are equally important when you are considering having a child. However, in the last 50 years, sperm counts have been cut in half:
A 2017 published comprehensive meta-regression analysis reports a significant decline in sperm counts (as measured by SC and TSC) between 1973 and 2011, driven by a 50–60% decline among men unselected by fertility from North America, Europe, Australia and New Zealand. 
By choosing a holistic male infertility treatment, you will assess factors such as environmental toxins, stressful lifestyles, and food choices, offering poor sperm nutrition. All these have a profound effect on both women’s and men’s fertility. The bad news is that one in 20 men is now sub-fertile, and a male factor is diagnosed in almost half of cases of infertility .
The good news is that male infertility is less complex and therefore much more easily assessed and treatable than female infertility.