Free Ovulation Calculator For 3 Months

Ruth asks…

Best Time To Get Pregnant?

My Ovulation Date Is The 26th Of This Month.
So When Is The Best Time For Me To Get Pregnant?
How Often Should Me & My Husband Have Sex?

Thank You In Advance Ladies.

Pregnancy Advisor’s answers:

Every day is fine if there are no sperm issues. Sperm can live for 3-5 days in wait for the egg. You should try to hit as many fertile days 9the 4 days leading up to ovulation and ovulation day) as possible. The day after, well, the egg will only live for 12-24 hours, so there is a *slim* chance of conception from intercourse the day after. But you really want sperm to be waiting when you ovulate.

As for your ovulation day, if you aren’t charting and you’re using a calculator, you should know that your body will ovulate when it’s ready, not by a calendar. Check out http://www.fetilityfriend.com There is a free online course you can take there that will teach you to read your body’s fertility signs and predict ovulation much more accurately than an online calculator.

Good luck!

Laura asks…

how can you tell when your?

am 21 am a mom, so i really don’t know how you ovulate, i should know but i don ‘t so am just wondering.. So any information would help thanks..

Pregnancy Advisor’s answers:

The only way to pinpoint ovulation, and your most fertile time of the month, is to start charting and watching your fertility signs. Buy a basal thermometer and take your temp first thing every morning – at the same time every day – before you even get out of bed. Before you do anything at all. Note the temp. When you ovulate, your temp will rise and stay elevated above the pattern you note for pre-ovulation temps.

Charting is so much better than using some online ovulation predictor. Those things don’t know your body – you do. Every woman’s body is different, and the calculators don’t take that into consideration.

Your cervical mucus will typically tell you when ovulation is coming. It will be watery, or like egg whites. That’s the fertile stuff that keeps sperm alive while you are waiting to ovulate. This is also why you’re fertile for a few days ‘before’ ovulation. The sperm can live for 3-5 days and lie in wait for the egg. Your egg will live for 12-24 hours after ovulation. And you can tell the difference between Egg White CM and leftover sperm if you had sex the night before. In a situation like that you want to do the water test. EWCM will sort of ball up and sink to the bottom and semen will float (with possibly some of it hanging down into the water). Also you can take true EWCM out of the water and still be able to stretch it.

You can also buy the ovulation strips to test for lueteinizing hormone (you’ll have a surge of it 12-36 hours before ovulation), but keep in mind that when you test for ovulation the test line must be *as dark or darker than the control line. * Two lines do not equal a positive on the ovulation tests.

Check out this site: http://www.fertilityfriend.com

There is a charting course there that you can take for free, and free software to chart your temps. The first day of your period is ‘cycle day 1.’ I typically ovulate on cycle day 12, but have actually ovulated on cycle day 10 before and as late as cycle day 15. This variation in ovulation days is why some women’s cycle lengths vary. Once again, the time between ovulation and your period (the ‘luteal’ phase) will not vary more than a day, maybe two. But the time between your period and ovulation can vary more than that. Chart a few cycles and you’ll see your own fertility pattern.

Good luck!

Lizzie asks…

Please help me out? Ovulation question?

Last period- September 16th

Period before that- August 12th

Cycles are about 35 days

What day would I have ovulated on?

We had sex- October 2nd- October 3rd and October 9th any chance?

Pregnancy Advisor’s answers:

Between Oct. 5 and Oct. 11.

These dates are based on the luteal phase range of normal women which is between 10 and 16 days. The luteal phase is how many days between when you ovulate and when you are due to start your period. Your luteal phase doesn’t change from month to month. If you chart your basal body temperatures you can know exactly how long your luteal phase is. If your cycles are super regular (like 35 days EVERY TIME), then you can easily predict ovulation from month to month knowing how long your luteal phase is. Those ovulation calculators may be based on the statistical woman with a 14 day long luteal phase. Mine is always 12 days long.

So, Oct. 5 would be ovulation day if your luteal phase is 16 days long. Oct. 11 would be your ovulation day if your luteal phase was 10 days long. Anywhere between those two days would account for other normal luteal phases.

You are fertile a few days leading up to ovulation. So your days for intercourse were appropriate for conceiving. But remember that you only have a 25% chance anyways, so you may be trying for several months.

Learning to chart your fertility signals can take the guess work out of this whole thing, and it’s pretty much free and only requires a few minutes each day. You can know when you’re fertile, when you ovulated, how long your luteal phase is, if you are pregnant, and if you have an early miscarriage.

I hope this helps.

Susan asks…

higher chance to conceive???

i just did an ovulation calender predictor on the internet and it says im fertile from 25th-30th march. is there any particular day or days that will give me a higher chance to conceive?
thanks 🙂

Pregnancy Advisor’s answers:

Charting is so much better than using some online ovulation predictor. Those things don’t know your body – you do. Every woman’s body is different, and the calculators don’t take that into consideration. They can tell you based on a sampling of women when the AVERAGE ovulation occurs, but not yours exactly. We have been trying to conceive for 12 months now. Just for giggles, I used one a few times to see if it matched my actual ovulation date. It was always off by at least 2 days.

The only way to pinpoint ovulation, and your most fertile time of the month, is to start charting and watching your fertility signs. Buy a basal thermometer and take your temp first thing every morning – at the same time every day – before you even get out of bed. Before you do anything at all. Note the temp. When you ovulate, your temp will rise and stay elevated above the pattern you note for pre-ovulation temps.

Your cervical mucus will typically tell you when ovulation is coming. It will be watery, or like egg whites. That’s the fertile stuff that keeps sperm alive while you are waiting to ovulate. This is also why you’re fertile for a few days ‘before’ ovulation. The sperm can live for 3-5 days and lie in wait for the egg. Your egg will live for 12-24 hours after ovulation.

You can also buy the ovulation strips to test for lueteinizing hormone (you’ll have a surge of it 12-36 hours before ovulation), but keep in mind that when you test for ovulation the test line must be *as dark or darker than the control line. * Two lines do not equal a positive on the ovulation tests.

Check out this site: http://www.fertilityfriend.com

There is a charting course there that you can take for free, and free software to chart your temps. The first day of your period is ‘cycle day 1.’ I typically ovulate on cycle day 12, but have actually ovulated on cycle day 10 before and as late as cycle day 15. This variation in ovulation days is why some women’s cycle lengths vary. Once again, the time between ovulation and your period (the ‘luteal’ phase) will not vary more than a day, maybe two. But the time between your period and ovulation can vary more than that. Chart a few cycles and you’ll see your own fertility pattern.

Good luck!

Sandra asks…

Did anyone get pregnant using this?

http://www.askdramy.com/ovulationcalc.html

Awesome! Did it work for you?

Pregnancy Advisor’s answers:

No, I prefer to chart my cycles. An ovulation calculator does not know your body and works on averages. Since your body is not a machine, it does not ovulate ‘on schedule.’ For giggles, I tried using it to predict my ovulation dates for the last two months. One month was off by 3 days, one by 4. The only way to accurately pinpoint ovulation is by charting your temperatures. And charting is *not* an estimation. The solid information is right there in front of you, telling you what your body is doing.

Go to http://www.fertilityfriend.com and take their free online charting course. It will explain it all.

Good luck!

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