Combine this dilemma with the heartbreak of a Jewish couple currently unable to have children and some good Jews came up with...
...a plan to renovate the West Bloomfield mikveh in the merit of the childless couple.
Contributing to this project is a tremendous mitzvah.
Also, contributing to the mitzvah of mikveh helps atone for some of the most formidable sins.
For example, when a young woman finally revealed to Rebbetzin Heller a particularly scandalous act committed by the young woman, Rebbetzin Heller took her to a major talmid chacham.
The act itself was unrepairable. However, the big talmid chacham quoted the Rambam, saying that however one damaged the world, one should seek to fix the world.
Meaning, the young woman's act brought tumah into the world, so she should seek to bring purity & holiness into the world.
Based on that, he suggested she contribute to the building of a mikveh, which creates purity within a Jewish marriage.
Likewise, a Breslover chassid in Uman advised a former hitman davening in their shul to build a mikveh in order to bring life into the world (by enabling Jewish couples to have children in purity). After all, he'd taken life out of the world, so building a mikveh would be the appropriate tikkun. And the former hitman built & operated a new mikveh with great mesirut nefesh.
You can see more about his extraordinary story here:
Unfortunately, modern secular values encourage acts that degrade society (immoral & inappropriate behavior, etc.) & also destroy life (abortion, euthanasia, etc.).
Contributing to a mikveh is a great way to atone for these sins and to fight against the degradation of life & holiness in modern society today.
Remember, every little bit adds up!