Can you be pregnent even if you have your period
If you are indeed pregnant, technically, you cannot get your period. [ Source: http://www.chacha.com/question/can-you-be-pregnent-even-if-you-have-your-period ]
More Answers to “Can you be pregnent even if you have your period“
- Can you be pregnant even if you’re on your period?
- Yes you can get pregnant during your period, but your chances of getting pregnant during your period are slim. Have a great day!
- Could my girlfriend be pregnant even though she had her period??
- Periods fluctuate often for a lot of girls when they’re young. Some may come only 2 weeks after the last one, and sometimes they come months later. If she has her period, she’s not pregnant. It’s not physically possible. But, if either of y…
- Do You Still Get Discharge Even Though You Are Pregnent Or Does I…?
- When you are pregnant there is an increase in vaginal discharge. You can also still get your period when pregnant, though rare.
Related Questions Answered on Y!Answers
- Can you get pregnent even if you dont have your periods? ?
- Q: Is it possibpregnantt pregnent when you haven’t got your periods yet? And can you get pregnent using a vibrator?
- A: If you havent had your period yet you shouldn’t be having sex… you must be very young!! I hope your not considering it! And if you are you should be using protection as you can stil catch diseases if you havent got your period!Of course you cannot get pregnant using a vibrator!
- can you be on your period.. and still be pregnent??
- Q: I have had my period since I was 13.. (im now 18) and this month is the first month I have been really late.. and everytime me and my boyfriend have sex.. we dont use protection nor does he pull out.. I didnt start my period until today.. (which is the last day of the month).. I took a pregnency test.. a couple of days ago and it said negative.. but I do know that even though it says negative.. there might not be enough hcg for it to say positive.. but I dont know if its true that u can still be on ur period and pregnent.. I have had heard stories that u can.. but if u can.. is it a normal period.. and how can you tell??
- A: 15 years ago I had a “strange” period, and was feeling the unusual breast tenderness that I had with my first baby (almost 22 years ago!). The doctor’s pregnancy test said “negative.” The next month I did NOT have a period and the doctor’s test said “positive.” About 9 months later I delivered a healthy baby boy whose skin showed signs of being quite OVERDUE! (I really was pregnant during that first weird period, but the hormone levels were too low to show a “positive” result.SO? My answer to you is that you MAY be pregnant. I know you don’t want to hear the same old “you’ll just have to wait and retest,” but the truth, Keri, is that your body will progress at it’s own rate with this. You need to determine when your next “period” is actually due, and then retest. If you ARE pregnant, the hormones will probably be high enough by then to show. I know there have been instances, however, where women didn’t know they were pregnant until time for delivery. I don’t know HOW that could POSSIBLY happen, but it has. Those women must have been having some semblance of periods.During this time of being in limbo, consider your values and your options and prepare yourself and your boyfriend. This can have a great ending. If you do not feel ready for a baby, there are many couples who dearly want babies but are incapable of conceiving. You may be carrying someone else’s answer to prayer…maybe even your own. Babies are HARD work and much expense, but they are real people who begin life in your tummy and then in your arms. They come without instructions, and love us anyway. They are totally dependent upon us, and that is a bit scary…they depend upon us to be consistent, gently providing for all their needs, to protect them because they are so very, very, very vulnerable and helpless.IF you find you are NOT pregnant, and don’t wish to get pregnant, you must find a way to prevent pregnancy. If you find you ARE pregnant, and do not want to be, rather than destroying your baby, take care of yourself and him/her during these uncomfortable first months of life. S/he is such a tiny and vulnerable one…he or she did NOT ask to be conceived, but wants desperately to live. Remember that someone out there is aching to hold and raise a baby. There are some very, very loving homes out there… I pray for you that, if you are not ready for this decision, you will not be pregnant. I really am praying for you. God bless. Keep in touch.Pinkprairiestorm
- im not pregnent but i have questions!!!!!?
- Q: so my boyfriend and i were playing around but not having sex and some how my sis found out and she told me something important and i just want to know if its true and i have some other questions. can u have an abortion at 14? Can u get preagnent if u got your period a day after having sex? what are the chances that a condom woundnt work? than my last question is how can u not have sex even if you want to?
- A: Here’s my opinion!Dear Alice,I have just found out that I am one week pregnant. My boyfriend and I both agree that it is not the time for this. We do not have the money for an abortion. Is there any way to safely force a miscarriage? Dear Reader,Trained, qualified health care providers safely terminate pregnancies since there is no safe way to induce (or force) a miscarriage on your own. Before abortion was legalized in the United States as a choice for women in 1973, millions of women tried “do-it- yourself” methods or visited “back-alley doctors” to end unwanted pregnancies. Thousands died, and many more were permanently injured.It’s important not to let money stand in the way of your health care. Abortion costs vary depending on the setting — clinics, such as Planned Parenthood, tend to be less expensive (some even have sliding scale fees); private hospitals and doctor’s offices usually are more expensive. If you are at a university, funds for this type of procedure may also be available. Many private health insurance plans pay for some or all of the expenses. Medicaid covers the cost of abortion in some, but not all, states. The National Network of Abortion Funds provides a listing of community abortion funds throughout the U.S. These funds provide financial aid to help low income women obtain an abortion. Their toll-free hotline is 1.800.772.9100.First trimester abortions (abortions up to the thirteenth week of pregnancy) typically cost between $300 – 400. Since you are about one week along in your pregnancy, you may also have a choice between a medical/chemical abortion using Mifepristone (formerly known as RU-486) and a surgical abortion. A health care provider will be able to give you additional info (or you can check on your own). As the pregnancy progresses, pregnancy terminations become more expensive and providers more difficult to find, as risks and complications from the procedure also increase.Pregnant and Undecided in Alice’s Sexual Health archive explains how abortions are performed and also gives other related info and options. You can get information on crisis pregnancy counseling in your area through Planned Parenthood at 1.800.230.PLAN (-7526).Fortunately, women in the U.S. today, even those with low income, have various options and resources available to them.http://www.goaskalice.columbia.edu/1984.htmlDear Alice,I am nineteen-years-old. I just found out that I’m pregnant. I have been with the guy for two years and in college for one year. We are not financially stable. We have given it a lot of thought, but still do not know what to do. I have looked at the pros and cons and still I’m not sure. I have three little sisters and know that raising children is a hard job. Throughout this time I have leaned more toward the abortion, but don’t feel like I know enough about it. Can you please HELP?Thanks,Undecided Dear Undecided,Alice is pleased that you’re looking for the information you need to make your decision because this decision has a time limit. If you do not reach one within a certain amount of time, it will be made for you. Clinically, abortion is a safe and simple procedure when carried out legally by licensed and specially trained doctors and some nurse practitioners with sterile and proper instruments. If you decide to have an abortion, it is best to do so within the first trimester (first three months) — this is when an abortion is safer, easier, and less expensive. You may have a hard time finding someone to perform a second trimester abortion; and, third trimester abortions are only performed when your life is seriously threatened by the pregnancy, or if you need to be treated for a life-threatening disease with a medication that would be toxic to the pregnancy. Most surgical abortions take anywhere from five to fifteen minutes. The most common technique, aspiration, involves inserting a small tube, that is attached to a source of gentle suction, which draws the pregnancy tissue out from the uterus through the cervix. You can choose local (you’re awake) or general anesthesia. This type of abortion is done during the first three months. Second trimester abortions usually involve an injection of medication to help trigger the abortion. As far as how you will handle an abortion emotionally, some women feel relief, sadness, anger, upset, guilt, nothing at all, or all of the above. You may or may not experience unexpected emotions afterwards. If you choose to have an abortion, let a close friend or two, besides your boyfriend, know about it. Having people around who care and who can support you in your decision will help. Ultimately, the decision is yours to make. You’ve got several choices to consider: you can terminate the pregnancy either surgically or medically (whichever is recommended as appropriate for you); or, you can carry the pregnancy to full-term, either keeping the baby or perhaps arranging for the baby to be adopted. Carefully think about which option will be best for you and your boyfriend. It may be a complicated decision to make, as family, religious, cultural, and future life concerns are so often influential. Speak with a health care provider or ask your student health service if you need more help making your decision. Another resource that can help you make a decision is Planned Parenthood because they offer a wide-range of women’s health care and information: Planned Parenthood 1.800.230.PLAN (-7526)You can also read RU-486 (Mifepristone) in Alice’s Sexual Health archive for more information about this medical form of abortion. Alice believes that whatever you decide, know and remember that you will be making the best choice for yourself at this point in your life.http://www.goaskalice.columbia.edu/1405.html