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Cervical Mucus After Conception

August 18, 2019

I need to know about cervical mucus after
conception. If you conceived, you’re going to be dealing
with a little bundle of joy leaking all over the place in a few months. Why worry about
it now? I want to know if I conceived. If you were already monitoring your cervical
mucus regarding your fertility, you’d know it turned clear, watery and thin when you
were ovulating. That was to make it easier for sperm to get
in. After you’ve ovulated, it goes back to being
white, thick and gooey. I know it does that after the ovulation window.
What does it do if I actually conceive? The cervical mucus goes back to being white,
thick, gooey. And after conception, it tends to be thicker than before. That can happen if you have an STD or yeast
infection too. True, but a yeast infection causes a fishy
odor, while an STD can cause changes in the mucus color to yellow or orange because blood
is mixed in. But if you think you have an STD, you need to see a doctor. The OB did not say anything last time I was
there. Technically, life is a sexually transmitted
disease too, though you do get a cute little baby at the end. That’s what I’d like to see. If you conceive, you’ll usually see more
cervical mucus production. And the cervix itself will change. I know it dilates to around ten inches to
let the kid out. The cervix is usually high in the body. During
ovulation, it is usually lower than normal. I guess if I’m already reaching in to feel
the mucus, I might as well feel its location. It feels like a nose tip at its normal hardness.
When you are ovulating, it becomes softer, before becoming harder again. What does it do if I conceived? Then the cervix remains somewhat soft but
rises a little higher than it was when you ovulated but not as high as when you weren’t
pregnant. And I’d see all the changes that come with
pregnancy. The primary one of which should be a pregnancy
test, since that’s way more accurate than trying to read your body’s signals. After a couple of months, the growing breasts
and belly would be a sure sign. Perhaps, but reading cervical mucus is one
of those easy to understand signals of fertility, which is why women use it to find out when
they are ovulating. Why do not more women monitor it to see if
they are pregnant? Because not having a period is a surer bet
that they are pregnant.


  • Reply Rachael Carmine September 16, 2016 at 11:15 am

    Hold on. A baby is not an std. Pregnancy is not a disease. Pregnancy is a normal and natural part of life.

  • Reply Zeeshaun Talat September 29, 2016 at 5:30 pm

    What if it is egg white and watery after the estimated date of ovulation?

  • Reply Nikia Washington January 16, 2017 at 8:33 am

    Sooo… Since when is it normal to have ANY odor with a yeast infection???

  • Reply Honestly Life with Kia & Jojo December 11, 2017 at 11:06 pm

    a baby isn't a std who in the world says this? oh yeah pharma paid idiots

  • Reply Md.Imran Azad July 21, 2019 at 1:40 pm

    Plz isko hindi me dikhaye

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