procreational

procreational

(ˌprəʊkrɪˈeɪʃənəl)
adj
(Physiology) having the potential to procreate
References in periodicals archive ?
"The research have shown that early marriages influence the procreational status of women," she said.
Pois.09.02.00-00-0125 / 17-00 of the "comprehensive procreational health program at the university clinical hospital in bialystok" under measure 9.2 infrastructure of supra-regional medical entities, Priority axis ix strengthening the strategic health infrastructure, The operational program infrastructure and environment 2014-2020, And co-financed by the minister of health.
No one should be driven from this Earth by the procreational liberties of others.
Another evolutionary pathway, one that has often been proposed (see Appendix B, the paragraph titled Conjectures Regarding Evolutionary Origins), is that of primordial mating displays (songs, dances, and various types of antics) that serve as an advertising medium for the performer's procreational fitness.
Sexual behaviors and procreational intentions of adolescents and young adults with perinatally acquired human immunodeficiency virus infection: experience of an urban tertiary center.
Oleske, "Sexual behaviors and procreational intentions of adolescents and young adults with perinatally acquired human immunodeficiency virus infection: experience of an urban tertiary center," Journal of Adolescent Health, vol.
In summary, it is fair to conclude, upon a review of the Supreme Court's marriage jurisprudence, that states' interests in the procreational aspects of marriage have been both recognized by the Supreme Court and affirmed to be not only legitimate, but essential.
In 2004 an Italian research team led by Andrea Camperio-Ciani postulated that homosexuality could be explained through Richard Dawkins' theory of "sexually antagonistic selection" wherein a set of genes might increase the procreational competitiveness of one gender while diminishing the other's chances.
Apart from the Communist-influenced Union des Femmes Frangaises, few women's organizations of the period defended women's right to work, focusing instead on bolstering their procreational role as wives and mothers within the patriarchal family unit (Burch and Sellier 2001: 49).
At the end of Part I, it is fair to conclude, upon a review of the Supreme Court's pre- Windsor family law jurisprudence, that the Supreme Court has persistently and positively affirmed governmental interest in the procreational and child-rearing aspects of marriage, for the good of the children and of society.
(6) Given that in medieval culture "the legitimating motives for intercourse are primarily procreational" (Keiser 1997: 63), this is quite striking.
For the value that society finds in marriage is parasitical, so to speak, on the procreational nature of marriage.