Will I Ever Get Pregnant


Hope and Trust (infertility related) - Two Peas in a Bucket

Fertile Days to Conceive – Will I Ever Get Pregnant?

A woman’s most fertile days to conceive is a period when a woman can get pregnant quickly. A woman can get pregnant when sperm comes into contact with the ovum. Each month a woman’s body discharges through the vagina. This is called menstruation. Right before the discharge, the ovaries will release an ovum, which travels through the fallopian tube to the uterus.

When a woman has intercourse and the sperm of her partner is in the uterus, then the egg and the sperm will meet and then fertilization begins. Your most fertile days to conceive are right before your period. This is why it is important to know your fertile time of the month.

Fertile Days to Conceive A woman’s menstruation cycle can be divided into two parts, pre-ovulation and post ovulation. How long this cycle last depends on the constitution of the woman. For some women, it can be for three days, in others it could last as long as 7 days. Some women have a cycle that last for 28 days, some have a cycle that last for 33 days. In some cases it can be less than a month and in others it can be longer. Knowing the exact timing of your cycle will help you to know your best fertile days to conceive.

The ovum will start to develop within a week inside the ovaries. The lining of the uterine gets thick and is then ready for implantation. The ovaries release the egg on the 14th day, which then travels to the uterus. Then it meets the sperms and this will result in pregnancy. Then the fertilized egg will implant itself on the lining of the uterine and it will start to grow into a fetus. This is why it is crucial to know what your most fertile days are.

When a couple know what their most fertile days to conceive are, then they can go ahead and begin planning the pregnancy. You also need to make sure you are living a healthy lifestlye before you get pregnant. You need to be taking your vitamins and do not be smoking or drinking. This as you already know is harmful to you and your baby. It would also be a good idea for you to be eating healthy and exercising daily so you will be fit and ready when you do get pregnant.

I am going to show you how to get pregnant right now. Pregnancy miracle is an online guide for women who are having trouble trying to conceive. Pregnancy Miracle has helped thousands of women get pregnant and who need help with Fertile Days Conceive. http://helpmegetpregnantnow.net

Article Source: http://EzineArticles.com/?expert=Summer_Madison

About the author: Summer Madison has had several pregnancies resulting in 5 beautiful children. She started studying about Getting Pregnant when she had her own trouble having a baby. Summer is the proud mom of 2 girls and 3 boys. http://helpmegetpregnantnow.net

Source: http://www.articlesbase.com/pregnancy-articles/fertile-days-to-conceive-will-i-ever-get-pregnant-1471724.html

Frequently Asked Questions

  1. QUESTION:
    Since I have endometriosis, is there any chance I will ever get pregnant on my own?
    Or will I need to have treatments done to help me conceive? Anyone have endometriosis and get pregnant on their own?

    Ttc #2 for 2 years..

    • ANSWER:
      Yes you can conceive it will be harder but keep trying

  2. QUESTION:
    What tests I have to undergo to know if I will ever get pregnant!?
    Hi, I am a 35 yr old woman. What tests I have to undergo to know if I have any problem Getting Pregnant. What is the right time to visit a Gyn. I am having my periods right now.

    I am married for 21/2 yrs. No children yet.

    • ANSWER:

  3. QUESTION:
    My husband has very low sperm count due to chemotherapy, will we ever get pregnant?
    My husband is now 33 and underwent chemo at the age of 15. His sperm count is very low and is against the idea of trying. His feeling is that if “it’s meant to be, then it will happen”. I could use a little encouragement. Do you think we will ever be parents without the help of fertility doctors or drugs? Or should I try to convince him in seeking professional help. I want to be a mother more than anything, but want this to be a joint effort between my husband and I. Thanks for your help!

    • ANSWER:
      Even with low sperm counts you can still get pregnant. It only takes that 1 energetic sperm to make it to the egg.

      You have to take into account his morph/motility/viscosity/etc. It’s not just the count that matters.

      If you’re husband is unwilling to seek medical help it could be that he is scared. Try to explain to him how important this is for you and how much he means to you. Let him know that no matter what you will always be there to support him and love him.

      Good luck with everything. Try not to let it get you down. Always remember there is someone out there worse off then you are.

  4. QUESTION:
    will Getting Pregnant ever happen for me?
    Last month, my period was 2 days late so of course i was excited but then my excitement turned to sorrow when i did get my period. This month my period came right on time. I have been trying for so long, over a year now, and i just cant seem to get pregnant. some people say that if you just relax and not think about it then it will happen. not the case with me. i didnt think about it for a couple of months but that did not work. since my period last month it has been really hard for me to be intimate with my fiance because i just cant seem to get into the mood like before. i wonder if i will ever get pregnant and have the joy that so many women out there have :( ?? can someone please give me some input on this. thanks.

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  5. QUESTION:
    I was just diagnosed with PCOS, and I was wondering how likely is it that I will ever get pregnant?
    Me and my fiance have been trying for almost a year now, in the past I have had 1 live birth of my 6 year old son and 1 miscarriage about 2 years ago. please any advice help!!! I am working kind of with my dr. and she put me on provera just last month for 7 days to help start my cycle.

    • ANSWER:
      Polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS, also known clinically as Stein-Leventhal syndrome), is an endocrine disorder that affects 5–10% of women. It occurs amongst all races and nationalities, is the most common hormonal disorder among women of reproductive age, and is a leading cause of infertility. The symptoms and severity of the syndrome vary greatly between women. While the causes are unknown, insulin resistance (often secondary to obesity) is heavily correlated with PCOS.

      PCOS develops when the ovaries are stimulated to produce excessive amounts of male hormones (androgens), particularly testosterone, either through the release of excessive luteinizing hormone (LH) by the pituitary gland or through high levels of insulin in the blood (hyperinsulinaemia) in women whose ovaries are sensitive to this stimulus.

      This syndrome acquired its most widely used name because a common symptom is multiple (poly) ovarian cysts. These form where egg follicles matured but were never released from the ovary because of abnormal hormone levels. These generally take on a ‘string of pearls’ appearance. The condition was first described in 1935 by Dr. Stein and Dr. Leventhal, hence its original name of Stein-Leventhal syndrome.

      PCOS is characterized by a complex set of symptoms, and the cause cannot be determined for all patients. However, research to date suggests that insulin resistance could be a leading cause. PCOS may also have a genetic predisposition, and further research into this possibility is taking place. No specific gene has been identified, and it is thought that many genes could contribute to the development of PCOS.

      A majority of patients with PCOS – some investigators say all – have insulin resistance. Their elevated insulin levels contribute to or cause the abnormalities seen in the hypothalamic-pituitary-ovarian axis that lead to PCOS. Specifically, hyperinsulinemia increases GnRH pulse frequency, LH over FSH dominance, increased ovarian androgen production, decreased follicular maturation, and decreased SHBG binding; all these steps lead to the development of PCOS. Insulin resistance is a common finding among both normal weight and over weight PCOS patients.

      Medical treatment of PCOS is tailored depending on the patient’s goals. If restoration of ovulation and fertility are desired, then metformin and or clomiphene citrate are indicated. In cases of clomiphene resistance, injections of follicle stimulating hormone may be used. If hirsutism is a primary concern, then oral contraceptives and either cyproterone acetate or spironolactone (a blocker of androgen receptors) are indicated. If the goal is to prevent the unopposed estrogen effect of anovulation, which can lead to endometrial hyperplasia and endometrial cancer, then oral contraceptives or cyclic progestins are indicated.

      Low-carbohydrate diets and sustained regular exercise are also beneficial. More recently doctors and nutritional experts are recommending a low-GI diet in which a significant part of the total carbohydrates are obtained from fruit, vegetables and wholegrain sources. These diets help women with PCOS to maintain steady blood sugar and insulin levels and may assist in weight loss. A diet composed of mainly low-GI foods combined with regular exercise will also help to combat the effects of insulin resistance.

      Many women find insulin-lowering medications such as metformin hydrochloride (Glucophage®), pioglitazone hydrochloride (Actos®), and rosiglitazone maleate (Avandia®) helpful, and ovulation may resume when they use these agents. Many women report that metformin use is associated with upset stomach, diarrhea, and weight-loss. Such side effects usually resolve within 2-3 weeks. Both symptoms and weight loss appear to be less with the extended release versions. Most published studies use either generic metformin or the regular, non-extended release version. Starting with a lower dosage and gradually increasing the dosage over 2-3 weeks and taking the medication toward the end of a meal may reduce side effects. The use of basal body temperature or BBT charts is an effective way to follow progress. It may take up to six months to see results, but when combined with exercise and a low-glycemic diet up to 85% will improve menstrual cycle regularity and ovulation.

      Ian Stoakes, a UK based scientist has recently found some success in treating PCOS through tailored diets. Stoakes believes that there is a strong link between PCOS, Diabetes etc and Inflamation caused by the failure of the blood to absorb specific foods. Blood samples are taken and then tested to see how they react to different food types. The patient is then provided with a list of foods they can eat and foods to avoid. A number of people have claimed success in losing weight, alleviating symptoms and successful pregnancies as a result of this approach. It however remains a controversial approach.

      Initial research also suggests that the risk of miscarriage is significantly reduced when Metformin is taken throughout pregnancy (9% as opposed to as much as 45%); however, further research is needed in this area.

      For patients who do not respond to insulin-sensitizing medications and who wish to achieve pregnancy, there are many options available including, clomiphene citrate to induce ovulation or ART procedures such as controlled ovarian hyperstimulation and IVF.

      Though surgery is usually the treatment option of last resort, the polycystic ovaries can be treated with surgical procedures such as

      laparoscopy electrocauterization or laser cauterization
      ovarian wedge resection (rarely done now because it is more invasive and has a 30% risk of adhesions, sometimes very severe, which can impair fertility)
      ovarian drilling

      But remember, each case is different, please see a doctor.


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