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One of the most crucial components to conceiving is a true
understanding of how your cycle works. If you know when your peak
fertility days occur, you know when you should plan to have intercourse.
Understanding Your Cycles - Menstruation And Pregnancy
However, before you put intercourse on your calendar, you should make
sure you understand how the biologic process of ovulation occurs.
Contrary to what your eighth grade health teacher may have told you, not
every woman operates on a standard 28-day cycle. On average, cycle
lengths can vary usually from 21-42 days. The beginning of each cycle
starts with the first day of your period, which can usually last from
three to seven days. Most women experience the worst pains, if any, on
the first day of their cycle as their bodies prepare to shed the lining
built up in the uterus from the previous cycle.
At the beginning of your cycle, the body begins to produce follicle
stimulating hormone (FSH), which is the main hormone involved in the
production of mature eggs. With the release of FSH the body also
releases estrogen to aid in the development of mature eggs. While a
number of follicles are stimulated with the release of FSH, normally one
becomes dominant. This is the egg that will be released upon ovulation.
At the same time this follicle is ripening the egg within, estrogen
production has stimulated your uterus to grow with a thick lining full
of nutrients that will eventually provide the nourishment to the
fertilized egg should you conceive. The estrogen surge will also produce
fertile cervical mucus, which creates a more habitable environment for
sperm to swim through.
Eventually the rise in estrogen will cause a rapid rise in Luteinizing
Hormone (LH), which provides the ripening egg with the needed incentive
to be released from the follicle. This release is known as ovulation.
Once the egg is ovulated, it progresses down the fallopian tubes and
begins to travel towards the uterus. This is the most susceptible time
for fertilization, especially if intercourse takes place days before the
ovulation as the lifespan of the egg is just 24 hours while sperm can
survive for up to five days. If no fertilization has taken place, the
body decreases the amount of estrogen and progesterone being released
until finally the following period commences.
Tracking Your Cycle With the An Easy Digital Ovulation Test
So if every woman has a different cycle, how will you know when you are
ovulating? And, more importantly, how will you be able to predict
ovulation so that you can have intercourse before? There are many
methods to tracking and charting fertility, including tracking your
basal body temperature, cervical mucus or cervix position. However, none
of these methods are as effective at predicting the 24-36 hour window
before ovulation than using an easy digital ovulation test. This type of
test helps you pinpoint the best two days naturally by detecting your
LH surge. This kit is the most effective because it provides clear,
digital results that mean you do not have to interpret lines like on a
standard test. If you use the ovulation test once a day at the same time
around the days you expect your LH surge, it will help you identify the
days you are most likely to conceive.
One of the best, easy-to-use ovulation testers around is the ClearBlue
Easy Ovulation Test.<a
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Monitors</a> and test sticks can help you get pregnant more
quickly and easily.
This is especially important for older mothers, those with a narrow
window in which to conceive, or people with irregular periods.
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