How To Get Pregnant

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How To Get Pregnant In 30 Days

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Nausea


Less common, but equally useful in identifying when you ovulate, is nausea in advance of the egg's release. This is caused by changes in hormone levels, which some are particularly sensitive to. Women taking
fertility drugs are more likely to experience this symptom - an unpleasant but positive sign when you are trying to get pregnant.

Bleeding


Another unusual - but not unheard of - sign of ovulation is slight bleeding or spotting, which is the result of declining estrogen that precipitates the release of an egg. Bear in mind that you might also see some bleeding when a fertilized egg implants in your uterus. You can tell the difference by the timing in which it occurs.

Breast Tenderness


Breast tenderness is common at various points in the menstrual cycle, with some women feeling it at or just after ovulation, or before their periods. You can get to know your body better by comparing how your breasts feel at different times during the month, and eventually, you will see a pattern. While not a reliable indicator on its own, if you experience breast tenderness in conjunction with other signs of ovulation, you can better predict your chances of getting pregnant at any particular moment.

Some couples decide that the
best way to get pregnant is to invest in ovulation predictor kits available at the local pharmacy. While they are expensive, they are often more convenient than temperature taking, and they are more accurate than monitoring cramps, nausea, bleeding, and breast tenderness.


These products require you to dip the test stick in your urine, much like an over-the-counter pregnancy test. They work by notifying you of an increase in your luteinizing (LH) hormones, which occur before ovulation and cause the release of the egg.


The main drawback to this system, aside from the cost, is that your LH hormones are only present for a short window. Testing once a day, as recommended, could be too little to catch the change. Many use ovulation predictor kits in addition to other symptoms of ovulation for greatest accuracy.


Symptoms Of Ovulation

The most effective way to increase your chances of getting pregnant is to be sure you have sex during the time you ovulate. This is the point at which you are fertile, as an egg has been released from your ovary. On average, this takes place about midway through your monthly cycle, however there are many factors that can impact the exact day it occurs. Knowing the symptoms of ovulation and taking action on the right day will make a difference in how easy it is to get pregnant.

Symptoms Of Ovulation


The symptoms of ovulation can vary from woman to woman, and you might even notice a difference from cycle to cycle. Some of the most common include these signs: Cramping - These are not the same as the cramping you might experience during your period. Instead, the abdominal twinges you feel are much milder. Be aware of how you feel at different times of the month, so you can begin to pinpoint the sensations that go with your ovulation.

Vaginal Secretions - When you are less fertile, you will usually find that vaginal discharge is at a minimum. If you see it at all, it will probably be sticky and opaque. However, just before you ovulate, you will notice a change as your secretions become more welcoming to sperm. The fluid is clear and slick, indicating ovulation is imminent.


Basal temperature - Predicting ovulation by taking your temperature requires some organization, but it is effective. Your resting temperature goes up a small amount when you ovulate, so your chances of getting pregnant are best just before it changes. By tracking it over several months, you should see a trend, making forecasting your most fertile days possible.


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