With the general aim to discern how women who have found out that they cannot become pregnant through penile-vaginal penetration because of an atypical sex development make sense of infertility, the article presents an interpretative thematic analysis of 23 interviews. Specifically, I aim to examine how desires for embodied experiences are emphasised and ‘solutions’ to infertility, in the light of this focus on embodiment, are construed. After providing an overview of feminist and social scientific research on infertility and assisted reproductive technologies (ART) and the material and methods of the study, I first explore the primacy given to experiencing pregnancy by the interviewees and accounts of their desire to know what it feels like to be pregnant. Second, I show how the interviewees construe medical interventions as the preferable and easiest option and how this construal connects to the primacy given to pregnancy and to the Swedish context in regard to IVF and adoption. Third, to conclude, I discuss how this analysis may nuance understandings of infertility. These specific accounts, I argue, highlight how the common definition of infertility may function to exclude certain infertility experiences. Furthermore, the desire for the corporeal experience of pregnancy and the consequent connectedness and relationality that the analysis teases out make it possible to ‘unpack’ stereotypes of childless women as, for instance, being desperate and unfulfilled and motivations for using ART, as well as to expand understandings of biological relatedness.