Transcript for Tyra Banks Opens Up About Infertility
The New Fall Collection. White House Black Market ld. You can't breathe through your nose. Suddenly, you're a mouthbreather. Well, just put on a Breathe Right stich instantly opyoens Ur nos Te up% O 38 morethan cold medicine alone. Shut your mouth and say goodnight mouthbreathers. Breathe Right long and -- Reporter: Opening up on an up coming episode of "Fablife" about her struggles with infertility. You have no idea what I'm going through and for a long time it's so funny, when I was 23 years old I used to tell myself in three years I'm going to have kids then I turned 24 and in three years I'm going to have kids and every single year I kept saying that and after a while it's like, now I want to and it's not so easy. Reporter: Theshe's been vocal about it in the past. I don't know when but sooner than later. Reporter: Five years later she's telling "People" magazine she's undergoing ivf hoping to start a family with her photographer boyfriend of two years. There is a lot of pressure and there's an assumption that if a woman of a certain age doesn't have children perhaps she doesn't want children and she just doesn't want one child but hoping for what she said was a litter of children. Reporter: For "Good morning America," juju Chang, ABC news, New York. And Dr. Jen Ashton joins us from San Francisco. That admission was eye-opening to a lot of people and shows what a mind field this can be when you talk to someone about these issues. Absolutely. And, you know, reproductive health issues are very emotionally charged and we have to also recognize that this brings in social issue, you know, as a society we're just more comfortable talking about successes, happiness, joyful things, we're not so comfortable talking about something that could be perceived as weakness or loss or failure and that discomfort existsen 0 both sides of the conversation. So if you have family members or friends who mean well and they keep asking you again and again about your family situation, Jen, what do you tell your patients, how they should handle that? What should we say? Well, this is where, again, in ob/gyn we're taking care of the whole woman so this definitely comes into play and usually what I recommend, first of all, do what feels right. It depends on your conversation and your comfort level with that person. But also be honest and if you're not comfortable talking about it, don't and if all else fails you can be funny, you can change the subject. You can say you have to use the bathroom. Just get yourself out of there. Whatever you feel comfortable with. A lot more women are waiting to have kids, some in their late 30s, sometimes into their 40s but why are women waiting? You know, we hear about this all the time. I think sometimes they want to wait. Sometimes they need to wait. Sometimes it's by choice. Sometimes it's not by choice but please make no mistake, just because someone wants to or chooses to delay childbearing doesn't mean they're not entitled to be emotional about it and I think this is what we saw yesterday with Tyra bringing this up. Yeah, and because of that emotional aspect we probably don't talk about this issue enough as much as we should. What do women need to know about their fertility? Well, listen, I'm out here at a big ob/gyn conference and we talk about this, don't shoot the messenger but reproductively, biologically, their optimum age for it is in our early 20s. That doesn't mean Welcome back to "Gma." Ormeti fhendat "Ex I" and this morning's "Hot button," Tyra banks opening up about her struggles with fertility. Emotional on her new life "The fablife." Juju Chang has that story. Reporter: She's the former supermodel turned media mogul a crtorea of "Acameriop's T model."
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