No. This CM (cervical mucus) can be indication of pregnancy or Ovulation.
Yes. You have cervical mucus everyday and it also changes everyday.
It means that if your period is supposed to start on Saturday, 6 days before your missed period would be the Tuesday before.
It's possible. Stress can cause ovulation to be suppressed, but that would've been two weeks before you were supposed to get your period.
During and after up until your next period starts
lack of protein or iron.
No, there is no way to stop your period a day before you are supposed to come off. The myth that douching works is nothing more than that, and is actually quite dangerous.
I'm not sure if it's normal, but I've noticed I always get bad heartburns a day or 2 before I start my period. So you wouldnt be the only one!
These signs of the breast ,are well into your early pregnancy, not if your periods is supposed to come.
Usually, that close to a period sex will cause a delay in the period for a day or two.
No. If your period doesn't arrive, then take a test
it most likey means your body is preparing for your period.
Because your period came 2 weeks earlier than it was suppose to.
You can only get pregnant if you have sex when you are fertile - this is around a week before ovulation when there is fertile cervical mucus, then ovulation occurs around 14 days before your period. At most there is only a viable egg for up to 48 hours.
You are supposed to have discharge every day.
No, your period isn't supposed to be creamy white paste.Menstruation is the shedding of uterine lining so will be blood and uterine tissue. A creamy white paste suggests discharge, you get discharge every day as this is how your vagina stays lubricated and clean - discharge changes throughout your menstrual cycle.
You will. I read in a book that if you get pregnancy during your period, it will keep on going, so I think its the same thing.
Not really. Often your period can be delayed a day or so by sex. If you haven't had a period in several weeks take a test.
After you ovulate your normal cervical mucous can be white and thick and lots of it, before turning fairly dry again just before your period. If there is no odor and no itch or burning it is just your body doing what it is supposed to do or another opinion: It's probably just a little yeast, its normal, but if it starts to itch and get irritated you have a yeast infection.
No pregnancy test will tell you that early. Some will tell you 5 days before you are supposed to get your period, but most won't tell you until the time when you are supposed to be getting your period. There are no "symptoms" this early.
Throughout the month as estrogen levels rise and fall your cervical mucous varies from thin and clear to white, thick and sticky. After you ovulate your normal cervical mucous can be white and thick and lots of it, before turning fairly dry again just before your period. If there is no odor and no itch or burning it is just your body doing what it is supposed to do OR If its white its most likely yeast. If it gets worse and starts getting itchy and irritated you probably have a yeast infection.
no, take it before and you won't have your period the first three rows of pills have hormones in them that will regulate your period..the last row is actually only sugar pills and you are supposed to have your period on those pills. However, you can get pregnant on the pill if not taken exactly how you are supposed to.
It is unknown how long the incubation period is for Alzheimer's but what is known is that around 70% of the brain that is affected by the disease is damaged before the first symptom is usually noticed.
It fluxuates. You should stick with doctors when it comes to medical questions.
You may be pregnant if sexually active. Do a test when your period is late.
I can only help you based on my own experiences (I am seven weeks pregnant), but before the date of my missed period, I experienced sore swollen breasts, mild abdominal cramping, tiredness, and increased levels of white cervical mucus.
Copyright © 2021 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.